huawei

In the last few days, we’ve seen several major SoC makers introduced their latest and greatest offerings. From Nvidia’s Tegra 4 and Qualcomm’s Snapdragon 600 and 800, to Samsung’s Exynos 5 Octa and ST Ericsson’s NovaThor L8580 – these are the mobile processors that will be powering devices this year and beyond.

We’ll have to add one more to the list, as Huawei’s Richard Yu has confirmed to Engadget that it will be challenging Samsung in the octa-core processor race with the company’s Cortex-A15 chip, which will be unveiled in the second half of 2013. Other details are still scarce, but Yu is likely referring to the upcoming HiSilicon K3V3 processor.

In other Huawei-related news, it looks like the company still has more Android goodies to offer soon. Following the introduction of the Ascend D2 and the 6.1-inch Ascend Mate at CES 2013, Huawei will go thin for Mobile World Congress by lining up a new super slim P series smartphone that reportedly will take the world’s thinnest phone title from Alcatel’s One Touch Idol Ultra.

Will this be the year that Huawei finally hits it big?

 

Bams Sadewo
Sade has an addiction, and it is incurable. Being as furiously addicted as he is mobile technology, it's only natural that he would want to work with the best Android site in the world. He scours the internet at all hours of the day and night to bring you the freshest, most interesting news on the rapidly expanding world of Android!
  • copycats…

    • awefawef

      I don’t think they’re copycats. They’re stirring up the need for innovation. What if their processor is better than Samsung’s? Samsung would then be forced to further innovate to improve their product. Same goes for Huawei. I don’t mind this at all.

    • kascollet

      They just took the same license from Arm. What do you mean ?

  • low battery complainer

    When are they going to understand that I don’t care how thin it is, as long as the battery capacity will carry the Android phone for a full 12 hours of use (voice, data and apps), without having to keep the device tethered to a charger.