Sprint Found In Violation of Prism Patents
Sprint was found culpable of infringing on two patents held by Prism Technologies. The patents in question pertain to accessing protected computer resources and were used by Sprint in its "Simply Everything" and "Everything Data" plans, according to Prism. Sprint was ordered to pay a fine of $30 million. Sprint rejects the decision and said it will appeal. "We believe the evidence is clear that Sprint does not infringe the patent. Sprint plans to pursue post-trial motions," said Roni Singleton, a spokeswoman for Sprint, in a statement provided to RCR Wireless. Prism has similar cases pending against T-Mobile, Verizon Wireless, and U.S. Cellular.
Nov 17, 2021
Motorola has announced a new moto g power , just ten months after announcing the last one. The new moto g power (2022) has two key upgrades over the old 2021 model: a display with 90 Hz refresh, and a 50 megapixel main camera.
Oct 7, 2021
Motorola today announced the moto g pure , the company's latest entry-level phone. The phone will be sold by essentially every carrier in the US, including Verizon, AT&T, T-Mobile, Cricket, Metro, Boost, US Cellular, and Xfinity.
Sep 16, 2021
Verizon today launched the TCL Flip Pro for prepaid customers. The same phone launched recently on US Cellular as the TCL Flip , and earlier this week as the Alcatel Go Flip 4 on T-Mobile.
Aug 10, 2021
The FCC has launched a new interactive map showing 4G LTE coverage for the whole US. It includes Verizon, T-Mobile, AT&T, and US Cellular networks.
Oct 25, 2021
Sony today revealed the Xperia PRO-I, an $1,800 phone with the same 1-inch camera sensor found in Sony’s line of RX100 standalone cameras. The 12-megapixel Exmor RS sensor has dual apertures (f/2.0 and f/4.0) and ZEISS Tessar T optics.
Am I the only one that bothers to actually read patents?
"Method of and device for attracting aquatic life forms using bubble and sound formation in an aquatic environment"?
I knew something was slowing down their network, its underwater battery powered bubble makers. I'll leave the relative stupidity of that patent out of this, but everyone is using this patent number in articles everywhere.
Its obviously not the right one, since the troll's, I mean Plaintiffs other "patent" 8,127,345 is a total BS drown-the-approver-with-seventy-pages-of-high ly-technical-reference for a non-innovative non-unique way of logging into a secured system through a network.
But some companies rolled over and ponied up the extortion money, so now everyone has to, or...