Report say Qualcomm is scrambling to modify the Snapdragon 810, with a “fixed” version to be presented to Samsung in March. LG and other clients may not be too happy about it.
This week was all about rumors, as a steady stream of details about Samsung’s and HTC’s next flagships trickled out. We have a good idea of what to expect from the One M9/Hima, with key details including a 20MP camera, larger battery, and an iterative design. Samsung did a little better at keeping the Galaxy S6 under wraps, but we still got a few juicy tidbits about the phone’s design and specifications. In other news, the Snapdragon 810 was in the spotlight, WhatsApp launched its first desktop client and banned 3rd party clients, Google’s plan to become a carrier leaked, and Cyanogen’s CEO revealed his vision of a Google-free operating system.
Samsung will be using in-house Exynos chips for the Galaxy S6, dropping Qualcomm’s Snapdragon 810 processor due to overheating issues, a credible report claims.
Qualcomm’s reported 2015 roadmap has been leaked out, bringing some information regarding the chipset manufacturer’s unreleased processors.
We examine what Qualcomm’s new 64-bit Snapdragon 810 mobile processor has to offer over the company’s current high-end Snapdragon 805 SoC.
Sources from Korea and the US are suggesting that Qualcomm’s high-end Snapdragon 810 mobile SoC is facing overheating issues which may delay production.
Qualcomm has released a short selection of videos detailing some of the extra features packed in with the company’s new Snapdragon 810 mobile SoC.
Qualcomm is teasing a Snapdragon 800-powered LG-made device is launching at CES 2015. While it’s only a few days away, could it be the LG G Flex 2?
Sony mobile has announced that the Xperia T3 and E3 have been added to their open source project, meaning developers can now design AOSP builds for all of Sony’s 2014 Qualcomm devices.
2015 will see a large number of mobile SoCs finally reach 20nm and beyond. We examine how far mobile SoCs have come and what to expect in the coming years from a process size perspective.