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Why does Apple keep extending their partnership with Liquidmetal?

”Apple Inc. recently extended its agreement with Liquidmetal Technologies to retain the rights to the unique metal alloy that Apple requires for its production processes,” Zacks writes for Yahoo Finance. 391 more words


Apple extends Liquidmetal exclusivity deal through February 2016

In a FORM 8-K filing with the U.S. SEC dated June 17, 2015, Liquidmetal Technologies, Inc. has announced the extension of the Master Transaction Agreement with Apple Inc, as follows: 751 more words


After Apple’s original contract securing the rights to use Liquidmetal’s unique metal alloy in consumer electronic products was extended through February 2015, today proof comes that Apple has… 252 more words

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Apple granted two new Liquidmetal-related patents

Apple today was granted two Liquidmetal-related patents from the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office.

“The first is titled ‘Thermoplastic forming methods for amorphous alloy,’ and the second is titled “‘Manipulating surface topology of BMG feedstock,'” Jack Purcher reports for Patently Apple. 304 more words


Apple granted patent for Liquidmetal screws that could be used in Apple Car

“The U.S. Patent and Trademark Office officially published a series of 29 newly granted patents for Apple Inc. today,” Jack Purcher reports for Patently Apple. 165 more words


Two new Liquidmetal patent filings from Apple revealed; list watch and jewelry among potential uses

”On April 23, 2015, the U.S. Patent & Trademark Office published two liquid metal related patent applications,” Jack Purcher reports for Patently Apple.

“One relates to relates to continuous alloy feedstock production mold for the manufacture of bulk-solidifying amorphous alloys. 663 more words


Apple's iPhone 7 rumors really are the best yet

”A spate of recent reports claim Apple will deliver so many enhancements within its next major iPhone iteration that it intends skipping its customary ‘S-series’ nomenclature to introduce the product as ‘iPhone 7,'” Jonny Evans writes for Computerworld. 105 more words