With a selection of flagship smartphones right around the corner, we take a look at what to expect from the SoCs powering next-gen Android devices.
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.
Nvidia’s newly announced Tegra X1 promises substantial performance and energy efficiency improvements. We take a look at what’s powering Nvidia’s latest mobile SoC.
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.
Samsung Electronics has begun producing contract chips using its 14-nanometre FinFET process for an unspecified client.
Despite claims to the contrary, Qualcomm says their 64-bit SoC Snapdragon 810 is on track, that we should see it in flagship phones in the first half of 2015.
Android Lollipop tablets powered by Allwinnner’s quad-core A33 and octo-core A80 SoCs will be arriving shortly, alongside new Android TV products.
There are several different companies that design microprocessors. There is Intel, AMD, Imagination (MIPS), and Oracle (Sun SPARC) to name a few. However, none of these companies is known exclusively for their power efficiency. One company that does specialize in energy efficient processors is ARM.
Marvell has announced a new 64-bit octa-core 5-Mode 4G LTE ARMADA Mobile PXA1936 SoC aimed at high performance smartphones and tablets.
TSMC has announced that it has already entered risk production for its 16nm FinFET Plus process and is planning to produce integrated CMOS MEMS packages for future tech products.