Even complementary companies can trip over each other in today’s high-tech market, and cause problems for the business users who depend on them.
The city of Indianapolis plans to launch a free application for Apple devices such as iPhones, iPads and iPod Touches that will allow residents to report potholes, high weeds or stray dogs as they spot them.
Boost Media & Entertainment’s MyStationApp targets independent radio stations such as WTTS-FM 92.3 in Bloomington, which is having success with the product.
A South Bend firm has a bishop’s go-ahead to publish a $1.99 iPhone application to help Catholics through the process of confession.
The chain’s growth got a boost last year when it landed a deal to operate 164 cellular shops inside HHGregg stores.
Mobile medicine has arrived. Decatur County Memorial Hospital in Greensburg became the first hospital in Indiana to start using AirStrip OB, a patient-monitoring system that sends things like the heartbeat waves of patients directly to physicians’ iPhones, BlackBerrys or other mobile devices.
Used to be a college student would work in the dining hall to make ends meet. For IUPUI students Gagan Dhillon, 18, and Sarb “S.J.” Singh, 21, the future is now.
The app will feature news, past laureate recordings, videos and access to the 2010 schedule, IVCI officials said.
Specialized bar codes will be on Carpenter materials ranging from print advertisements to yard signs.
Smart-phone fever is heating up the climate for innovation in the local tech community, as firms new and old try to cash
in on the demand for applications that can be used on the iPhone, BlackBerry and other gadgets from the likes of Palm and
Indianapolis-based cell phone distributor is buying back more shares as part of a settlement it reached in October with Denmark
holding company NC Telecom Holding A/S, which Brightpoint bought in 2007.
Making money in earphones will require higher sales volumes, but Klipsch CEO Fred Klipsch thinks there are plenty more consumers
left for his company to tap.
For a while, everyone seemed to think the iPhone was unassailable, but Motorola, Google and Verizon are about to give it their best shot. And investors are placing their bets now.