Samsung's new flagship Galaxy S 4 isn't even on the shelves yet, but a team of dedicated tinkerers over at XDA Developers has already managed to root the thing.
So, following last night's Samsung announcement, it's fair to say that we're a little underwhelmed. While we're reserving final judgement until we review it properly, the new Galaxy S IV doesn't seem to be quite the super phone we were expecting. Our very own Brent Rose explains:
Samsung is just about to announce the Galaxy S IV but the same Chinese site that showed us in clear detail what the S IV will look like on the outside has decided to pry open the giant superphone and expose its innards too. We spy an 8-core processor, 13 megapixel camera and motion detector too. You can peep all the…
At 7 o'clock EST, Samsung's finally going to take the wraps off of its flagship Android handset. It's easily the most anticipated phone of the year so far, and you can watch it make its debut right here.
A series of leaked videos purport to show off some of the Samsung Galaxy S IV's new control methods, including a smart pause system and touch-free control. Why wait for tonight when you can check out all the goodies right now?
We're now just two days away from Samsung's Galaxy S IV announcement, but this video claims to show off the phone ahead of launch.
We're just days away from Samsung's official launch of the Galaxy S IV, and a Chinese forum post claims to be offering images of what purports to be the new flagship phone.
Sooty mangabeys are a monkey species found on the western coast of central Africa. Their unique immunity to SIV, a relative of HIV, has intrigued medical researchers for decades. Now we know just how their immunity works.
While this is by no means a quantum leap for HIV treatment in humans, any AIDS progress is great AIDS progress. Especially when the progress is in our furry monkey relatives, who are responding terrifically to a new AIDS vaccine.
Simian Immunodeficiency Virus, the non-lethal ape predecessor to HIV, might just be much older than current estimates, which peg it at only a few hundred years old. Research published in this week's Science shows the virus is at least 32,000 years old, and may even have been around for a million years. By analyzing…
The latest tool in the fight against HIV? Apparently, HIV itself, as one Maryland company prepares to test the virus against a "safe" version of itself following successful trials in monkeys.