Intel says it is accelerating its mobile computing push with new Atom chips for Android smartphones and tablets, along with a multimode-multiband LTE platform due to ship in the first half of 2013.
Asus pulled the wraps off of several new devices during Mobile World Congress 2013 this week in Barcelona, Spain.
Nvidia recently debuted its flagship Tegra 4 SoC, a processor based on ARM's powerful Cortex-A15 quad-core architecture.
For some people, a large-screen smartphone is a must.
Lenovo has rolled out a trio of Android Jelly Bean tablets at Mobile World Congress 2013 in Barcelona, Spain. The devices range from the low-end to mid-range of the company's tablet lineup.
For a while, industry heavyweight HP was pushing tablets powered by the old webOS and newer Windows 8, with Google's popular Android operating system conspicuously absent from the mix.
General Motors says it's planning to introduce 4G LTE connectivity to its cars as early as next year, through a deal with AT&T.
Mozilla says it's got 18 carriers signed up for its Firefox smartphones, boosting the credibility of its new OS.
Samsung's $250 ARM-powered Chromebook is famous for running multiple flavors of Linux, yet Google's flagship x86 Pixel is even more friendly to loading alternative operating systems than its predecessors.
Coby currently offer a number of Android-powered tablets for sale, including the 7-inch MID7065 which we discussed several months ago.
German computer scientists have come up with a glove that allows phone users to write texts in the air.
The US government will have to reconsider its decision to ban cellphone unlocking, after an online petition reached the necessary 100,000 signatures.
Google has introduced the Pixel, a high-end $1,300 touch-screen Chromebook powered by a 1.8 GHz Intel Core i5 processor.
Qualcomm has confirmed that its next-generation charger technology - dubbed Quick Charge 2.0 - will debut in devices powered by the company's Snapdragon 800 platform.
Wearable computing devices are expected to significantly increase in popularity over the next year. To be sure, with a wave of new devices set to hit the consumer market, wearable computing could soon become the norm for most people within five years.
Apple is reportedly preparing to launch a low-cost iPhone later this year.
Mountain View's Google-branded tablet may not be as popular as Apple's iPad or Amazon's Kindle Fire, but the company did manage to sell a very respectable 4.5-4.6 million Nexus 7 devices since launching last summer.
The YotaPhone can best be described as a handset that features two displays: one E-ink and the other a traditional LCD.
Like the idea of a tablet you can take with you on the road for accessing Windows apps but don't care for Microsoft's Surface Pro?
The British appear less than keen on 4G, with yesterday's spectrum auction raising much less cash than expected and takeup for the country's first 4G service sluggish.