The Open Interconnect Consortium and the AllSeen Alliance are both generating traction in a quest to become the primary IoT standard.
One of the emerging Internet-of-Things consortia has struck pay dirt, having completed initial development work on a protocol for enabling software platforms for everyday devices.
Intel, the chip powerhouse for PCs, has been struggling to gain a significant foothold in the mobile chip market dominated by Qualcomm.
You know a new technology has evolved past the embryonic phase when three or more teams of tech players close ranks to decide how to make use of it.
Check out the hottest mobile IT apps for July 8, including the consumer movement away from long-term device contracts, Intel's attempt to create its own standards group for IoT, the coming surge for beacon shipments, Dasher tries to set itself apart as a messaging app and the coming regulatory storm for "freemium" apps.
Check out the hottest mobile IT stores for July 3, including the ongoing power struggle among mobile OS developers, Apple's latest security fixes across its platforms, why green fleets may be coming sooner than you think, Orange's (lack of) pursuit of Bouygues Telecom and why Qualcomm says those who don't get WiGig will soon be left behind.
Just when you thought Twitter had made the concept of CB radio completely irrelevant, the FCC comes up with a new--and maybe even viable--use case.
Check out the hottest mobile IT news for April 8, including how the iWatch could help users with harmful UVs, the acquisition of Mindspeed's ARM chip business by Freescale, when you can buy the fast Snapdragon chip ever, what sort of growth connected cars are looking at and how mobile retailers can properly approach millennial moms.
Due to its leading position as a smartphone and LTE baseband processor supplier, Qualcomm convincingly retained the third spot in the global semiconductor market, posting $17.2 billion in revenue last year, up 30.6 percent year-over-year.
While Intel, Marvell, MediaTek, Qualcomm and Nvidia announced their first 64-bit mobile processors at the 2014 Mobile World Congress, Android smartphones running 64-bit chips are unlikely to hit the market before the second half of the year, judges ABI Research.