The world's largest mobile-chips company cut its guidance Wednesday, suggesting that Samsung won't use its latest processor for its next Galaxy S smartphone.
The Taiwanese company, which supplies mobile chips in Asia, is gearing up for an expansion into the US. That could mean more affordable smartphone options.
The software giant says it's working on an update for the versions of its Surface tablet that used an ARM-based chip. But it will only have some of the functionality of Windows 10.
The Snapdragon 810 chip, which was created for high-end phones, overheated in testing, Bloomberg reports.
Chipmakers are eager to stake a claim in the new market that promises to make dumb things smart by connecting to the Internet.
We are reaching a tipping point where your car will feature more processing power in the dashboard than your phone.
In an interview with CNET, the mobile-chip maker's president, Derek Aberle, discusses his company's strategy to grow in 2015, as well as its China troubles.
The alliance should help bring a little bit of clarity to the fragmented world of wireless charging technologies.
The world's biggest mobile chipmaker discusses plans to have its chips in everything from cars to health care devices to lightbulbs.
By opening up its Digital Life platform, AT&T hopes to work with more partners and get deeper into the Internet of Things.
LG debuts the second iteration of its linear-defying G Flex 2, a 5.5-inch Android Lollipop phone with a flexible touchscreen and powerful Snapdragon 810 processor.
The mobile chipmaker may touch on its big plans this year to expand into cars, wearables and other Internet-connected devices.
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