A US International Trade Commission judge has ruled that Microsoft violated four Motorola Mobility patents with Xbox 360. A commission will now review the ruling and determine what action should be taken. The body has the ability and authority to put a ban on selling products which infringe on patents. However, should a settlement be reached between the two companies, the decision would be tossed. Motorola told Bloomberg it filed the complaint because Microsoft alleged the firm’s Android devices were in violation of patents file by Microsoft. Thanks, Gamespot.
Expect a new Overwatch animated short, a look at a new map for the shooter and information on World of Warcraft Patch 7.3 next week during gamescom 2017 next week.
Expect to hear more about Xbox One X at gamescom 2017 next week, along with pre-order details.
First-person is a great way to play PlayerUnknown's Battlegrounds, but the game just isn't built for it
First-person-only servers have been available for long enough now in PlayerUnknown’s Battlegrounds that I managed to play Solo, Duos, and the recently added Squads.
Microsoft has been awarded $14 million in damages after a jury in Seattle this week found Motorola broke agreements with standard-setting bodies “to license certain patents at a fair and reasonable rate.”
A six-person committee formed by the International Trade Commission has ruled that Xbox 360 doesn’t violate a patent owned by Google subsidiary Motorola Mobility.
US International Trade Commission