Amazon FreeTime Unlimited adds content for tweens

The service’s initial chunk of content was appropriate for children aged 3-8, but this additional block brings multimedia for 9-to-12-year-olds, including shows like Legend of Korra and iCarly as well as books like Harry Potter. There’s also a slew of new games, crucially stripped of in-app purchases so kids won’t run up a huge appstore bill, which had resulted in lawsuits for Google and Apple.FreeTime’s...

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Amazon FreeTime Unlimited adds content for tweens

The service’s initial chunk of content was appropriate for children aged 3-8, but this additional block brings multimedia for 9-to-12-year-olds, including shows like Legend of Korra and iCarly as well as books like Harry Potter. There’s also a slew of new games, crucially stripped of in-app purchases so kids won’t run up a huge appstore bill, which had resulted in lawsuits for Google and Apple.FreeTime’s...

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Apple Reports Record Third Quarter Results

Apple has announced financial results for its fiscal 2015 third quarter ended June 27. The company posted quarterly revenue of $49.6 billion and quarterly net profit of $10.7 billion, or $1.85 per diluted share. These results compare to revenue of $37.4 billion and net profit of $7.7 billion, or $1.28 per diluted share, in the year-ago quarter. Gross margin was 39.7 percent compared to 39.4 percent in the year-ago quarter....

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Court: Nintendo’s 3DS patents are not guilty of infringement

New York federal court judge Jed Rakoff announced his verdict in the appeal of Nintendo’s 3DS patent case against Tomita Technologies on Sunday. The judge found that the technology in question — specifically, that “relating to displaying stereoscopic images on-screen for viewing with the naked eye, i.e., without utilizing glasses or other devices” — performed differently in Nintendo’s system than in...

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Court: Nintendo’s 3DS patents are not guilty of infringement

New York federal court judge Jed Rakoff announced his verdict in the appeal of Nintendo’s 3DS patent case against Tomita Technologies on Sunday. The judge found that the technology in question — specifically, that “relating to displaying stereoscopic images on-screen for viewing with the naked eye, i.e., without utilizing glasses or other devices” — performed differently in Nintendo’s system than in...

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