ARM has announces details of a new operating system, designed specifically for the Internet of Things.
With devices powered by ARM’s next generation Cortex-A CPUs and Mali GPUs landing on shelves as we speak, we take a look at what what this means for consumer electronics.
The age of 64-bit mobile computing is upon us, mainly thanks to ARM. These new processors are faster and open up mobile platforms to a whole range of new possibilities, all while staying true to ARM’s low-power heritage.
Microsoft’s Surface line of tablets has a long way to go before it is successful, will the success of Chrome OS powered Chromebooks and other mobile technology prevent that from happening?
Android owners pride themselves on having some of the best hardware in the market, so why is it that Android seems so far behind its rival when it comes to audio applications? Join us as we look at the state of Android and audio.
With Android L moving Google’s operating system over to 64-bit, this also means big changes for the mobile market’s leading processor companies. We take a look at what Qualcomm has planned for ARM’s new architecture design.
We explore the history of ARM and discuss how the company’s unique business model has served it so well with Rod Crawford, ARM’s Director of Software Technologies.
Nest Labs, Samsung, ARM and a few other companies have teamed up to form a new group called Thread, which is also the name of the group’s IoT wireless protocol.
ARM may be well known for spearheading processor development for our favourite mobile devices, but the company also offers a wide range of processors for many other applications.... Wearables look set to be the next big range of smart devices, but increasingly we’re seeing other pieces of technology make use of microprocessors and wireless communication technologies.
ARM is already powering the majority of wearables on the market and looks set to solidify its position, through smart products and investment in developers.