Narrow your search
Electrical engineers present work confirming that ultrawideband radio technology could vastly improve remote, continuous, real-time health monitoring.
This story initially gave the incorrect name of the university that is presenting this research. It is Oregon State University.
Longtime friends WiMedia and the Multiband OFDM Alliance team up, but rival UWB standards still wait in the wings.
Report for British regulator calls for wireless technology to be more strictly controlled than in United States.
Freescale Semiconductor starts shipping its XS110 chip, which will help consumers to connect devices wirelessly.
Spurred by the demand for faster data transfer capabilities in media players, digital cameras and other devices, Freescale Semiconductor is readying products designed to allow for transfer rates of up to 1gbps.
Two industry groups are teaming up to promote a de facto standard for ultrawideband, helping ease concerns that the wireless technology could become mired in red tape.
The chipmaker forms a group to promote the technology to fill in the wireless gaps between Bluetooth and Wi-Fi and "kill the wires."
The chipmaker joins the WiMedia Alliance, which is pushing the wireless networking technology as a low-cost, power-stingy alternative to Bluetooth.
A key meeting for the standardization of the wireless technology fails to reconcile the two main camps, as Intel accuses Motorola of breaking nondisclosure agreements.