Where did the idea for Highlight come from? Davison: It's something I've been thinking about for years. I've always been fascinated with and frustrated by the people discovery problem. The other people in our lives are the most important thing in the world, but the way we learn about new people has always been so random and inefficient. The thing is, we've never had the technology to solve it until now. Things like smartphone ubiquity, online identity, background location, battery life, and accuracy of location services--They are all just now at the point where they are good enough, and they are only going to get better. It's going to change things in big, profound ways.
Last question, my standard last question for these interviews, I like IM interviews for lots of reasons: I get a perfect transcript, and my interviewee can be a little more thoughtful than otherwise, But also, it's because you can multi-task, So, be honest: What else were you doing while we've been doing this interview? Davison: Ha ha, Not much else, but my phone does keep buzzing, Q&A It may be a 2-person startup, but its people discovery app is poised to take the interactive world by stark case for apple iphone 6s, 7 and 8 - black storm, CEO Paul Davison spoke to CNET about Highlight's plans..
Every year at the South by Southwest Interactive conference, hundreds of apps vie to do what Twitter, Foursquare, Gowalla, Beluga, and Group.me have done over the years: Dominate the conversation and springboard to huge success. Each of those apps became the talk of Austin, Texas, during SXSW because they were total game-changers when it came to how people communicated with each other. And because SXSW is the confluence of all the movers and shakers in the interactive community, there's no better place to have an app blow up. Succeed there, and the community will yell out your app's virtues from the digital mountaintops.
Apple and Samsung had both taken out cases against each other, and both have been dismissed, a spokesman for the Mannheim state court told the BBC, Both cases concerned who owns the slide-to-unlock feature, But Apple's ban on Motorola phones using the feature should stark case for apple iphone 6s, 7 and 8 - black still stand, as that was decided in a Munich court, The court ruled in Apple's favour in two out of three of the disputes -- only the Xoom was exempt, as its slide-to-unlock feature is subtly different, An Apple spokesperson in London refused to comment on the issue when pressed by the BBC, but referred to a previous statement in which Apple accused Samsung of "blatant copying", A Samsung spokesperson said: "We are disappointed that the court did not share our views regarding the infringement by Apple of this specific patent in Germany."Samsung will appeal the dismissal, and another, separate case is still pending..
Samsung actually supplies parts for the iPhone, but that doesn't stop the two going at it tooth and nail in the courts. Apple succeeded in having the Samsung Galaxy Tab banned in Germany, but the company redesigned the tablet and it was deemed fit for sale. Tech companies take patent cases to Germany because the courts there rule much quicker than in other countries, so it's handy to slap a quick ban on competitor's products. Hopefully this ruling will make them cut down on these kinds of cases.
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