Android Central has confirmed that LG's new smartwatch is powered by webOS. The watch has been shown off at CES by Audi, where it was used to beckon a car on to the stage.
If you've ever despaired with a piece of ropey LG software, you're not alone. But it's not just pure chance that's rendered it so bad—it's practically corporate policy.
Yesterday we got the official word that LG would be using WebOS as the brains for 78-percent of its upcoming smart TVs. There was a lot to like about WebOS back when it ran on smartphones, but we were a bit skeptical about how it would fair in a smart TV. After all, smart TV user interfaces are almost universally bad.…
It's official, LG really is incorporating an open WebOS into its 2014 lineup of smart TVs. That includes everything from the curved 55 to 77-inch OLED models all the way up to the curved 105 inch monstrosity you'll never get through the front door.
While LG is yet to take to the stage and deliver a big presentation at CES, its Korean wing has just announced the company's new webOS smart TV plans .
You're not looking at a new phone headed to stores any time soon—in fact, you're looking at the surprisingly sleek, all-touch webOS smartphone developed by HP which (sadly?) never was.
LG has just announced that it has acquired the much-troubled webOS from HP, reports CNET. But instead of using it to power smartphones or tablets, it's planning to roll out smart TVs which will make use of the OS.
A team of devs has ported the ill-fated—and newly open source—webOS to an app that can run on Android. [Phoenix]
After purchasing Palm, putting webOS on smartphones and tablets, and then giving up, it seems that HP has finally decided it needs to offer a smartphone. Pressured on the point in an interview with Fox Business, HP's CEO Meg Whitman said that the company "ultimately has to offer a smartphone." But when, where, how,…
HP's webOS team has been rebranded as Gram—but it's still not clear what it's supposed to be doing. [Engadget]
When HP kinda, sorta killed webOS as a money making endeavor, they promised to keep it alive as an open source project, but offered little in the way of concrete details. According to The Verge they've partially pulled back the curtain, revealing that Open webOS 1.0 should arrive in September.