Apple, RIM, LG, Motorola, Others Sued for Patent Violations
Mar 21, 2011, 2:28 PM by Eric M. Zeman
A company called Imperium Holdings has filed a lawsuit against a number of mobile phone makers regarding what it claims are patent violations. The defendants named are Apple, Kyocera, LG, Motorola, Nokia, Research In Motion, and Sony Ericsson. Imperium Holdings alleges that the defendants have violated six different patents regarding imaging sensors. One of the patents concerns flicker reduction when under fluorescent lighting, one concerns pixel correction, and another concerns how CMOS cameras use multiple analog-to-digital (A/D) converters to obtain high frame rates. The patents in question are held by Conexant and ESS Technology. The lawsuit was filed in U.S. Eastern District Court in Texas.
Jan 16, 2024
Motorola is launching a new version of its affordable moto g play phone for 2024. Last year's model was popular with carriers; this year's model appears to be just as popular, with AT&T, Verizon, Cricket, Consumer Cellular, U.S.
Oct 10, 2023
Motorola has announced launch details for its new razr (2023). Not to be confused with the higher-end razr+ that launched earlier this year, the new razr is a more affordable model.
Apr 1, 2021
Bullitt Group today announced the CAT S62 Pro, the latest in its line of ruggedized phones for field professionals. The company is releasing the US version today, which has excellent support for T-Mobile and Verizon 4G networks, and will also work on AT&T.
May 13, 2021
Nokia today announced the Nokia 2720 V Flip feature phone for Verizon. Styled after the Nokia 2720 offered by AT&T and T-Mobile almost 12 years ago, the 2720 V Flip is a modern 4G LTE feature phone.
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.
Normally I'm used to reading about how some company was granted some extremely generic patent such as "The ability to send mobile email" that I wonder who the hell issued the patent. But, in this case, these sound like legit, specific patents.
Example: Chiffons record a song and patent it. George Harrison writes a song that sounds just like the Chiffons, has it patented and makes millions. You would think someone would've said: "This song sounds too similar to the Chiffo...