Windows phone company WhartonBrooks has long been shrouded in secrecy. Many Windows phone fans have awaited more information. Critics have denounced its legitimacy. This exclusive is a comprehensive look at the company and its new phone.
Why didn't Microsoft market Windows phones with the same level of aggression and passion as its competitors marketed their smartphones? And will history repeat itself when (or if) the company launches a 'Surface phone?'
Diehard Windows phone fans desperately desire a new Windows phone to replace their aging devices. The HP Elite x3 and Alcatel Idol 4S are too expensive for some consumers. So would an affordable, Continuum-powered phone fit the bill?
Windows Central columnist Jason L. Ward presents unique big picture analysis of complex topics in tech. Check this page often for his latest editorials, or "Warditorials," in which Ward offers clarity and insight on timely topics and regularly takes on Microsoft critics with a healthy dose of perspective.
Apple's blockbuster success with the iPad defined the tablet space. But Microsoft's Surface, Windows 10 and Surface inspired 2-in-1s have since put Cupertino on the defensive, as demonstrated by Apple's latest barrage of iPad Pro ads.
Every few months, Windows phone's declining market share provokes a new round of speculation about the platform's health. The situation isn't good, but the concept of Windows on a phone isn't dead. Here's why.
Full Windows 10 on ARM has many people talking about the possibility of Win32 apps on a Surface 'phone.' But Microsoft is aiming far beyond the smartphone, and its sights might be set on a new form of ultramobile PC.