MediaTek has a very healthy SoC business and it’s looking to expand, but can it compete with the dominance of Qualcomm? We take a look at MediaTek’s history and its prospects.
ARM says that the shift to 64-bit mobile devices is taking place faster than expected, due to demand for its high performance 64-bit architecture.
Now that Mobile World Congress 2014 is over, what were the key trends that dominated the show and how do they relate to the next generation of mobile technologies?
At MWC 2014 Android Authority’s Darcy LaCouvée had the opportunity to talk with John Heinlein, ARM’s VP of corporate marketing. In the interview, Heinlein spoke on ARM’s plans to continue expanding the mobile experience, particularly focusing on three key areas.
Processors powering the new trend in wearable technology not only need to be small and energy efficient, but also cool enough to wear comfortably. According to ARM, Intel’s new tiny Quark processor is just too hot to handle.
In a mobile world dominated by ARM and Qualcomm, Intel’s fortunes seem to be waning. But is that really the case? We look at Intel’s strategy to remain relevant and innovative in a “Post PC” market,
MediaTek announces new Cortex-A17+A7 octa-core processor. Can MediaTek challenge Qualcomm since the new chip also has built-in support for 4G LTE?
ARM has released details of the new Cortex-A17 processor for mid-range devices with clock speeds over 2GHz. At 60% faster than the Cortex-A9 and compatible with the big.LITTLE architecture, ARM sees its new processor as key for 2015.
ARM and Intel are worlds apart when it comes to success in the mobile processor market, but could the move to 64-bit mobile challenge offer Intel a second chance?
Qualcomm has announced two new Snapdragon chipsets, one aimed at the automotive industry and one destined for smart TVs. The Snapdragon 602A is an automotive-grade infotainment chipset while the Snapdragon 802 processor is Qualcomm’s first fully integrated SoC designed for Ultra HD media.