Longer battery life and a sunlight-friendly reflective color screen: can these make Qualcomm's limited-run Toq watch a reference model for future wearables? We take a look at one of the first units.
The troubled handset maker is expected to demonstrate its first wearable device for wireless carriers at the Mobile World Congress, a source tells Bloomberg.
CNET sits down with Qualcomm's newly-named CEO, Steve Mollenkopf, to get a glimpse into the chipmaker's future.
commentary It's a bold leap from mobile chips to product chops for Nvidia, with its game device, and Qualcomm, with its smartwatch. Now the question is whether they'll stick the landing.
Black versions of the Android-compatible smartwatch can now be purchased on the company's Web site.
The launch date for the $350 device just happens to be Cyber Monday, the popular online-shopping day following Black Friday.
After delays, Qualcomm's power-efficient color display technology is edging closer to market.
The San Diego wireless chipmaker will sell the device for about $300, but what Qualcomm really wants is for partners to use its mirasol screen technology.
A new e-reader using Qualcomm's highly anticipated Mirasol color display, which is viewable in direct sunlight, will be available in China in February.
After a long delay and reports of its demise, Qualcomm's promising Mirasol display technology finally finds its way into an actual shipping product: Korea's Kyobo e-reader.