How will the model of fixed-mobile convergence (FMC) play out in the next few years? From carriers to consultants, the consensus is that FMC will definitely happen.
The middleman is always susceptible to that age-old question: Is it really necessary?
Verizon Wireless is the newest member of the LiMo Foundation, which exists to push the Linux open source operating system onto mobile phones.
The great thing about technology is that it’s constantly evolving and improving. Just ask Gordon Moore, co-founder of Intel and creator of Moore’s Law.
Today, picocells have come a long, long way. They’re deployed by mobile operators all over the world as a fast, cost-effective solution to a wide range of coverage and capacity problems.
Historically, carrier focus has been on attracting new customers, but now the market is reaching saturation.
Two years ago, it may have seemed that Intel had given up on its hopes of making a big splash in wireless handsets. Not so.
We are still two months out from Apple’s Worldwide Developers Conference in San Francisco, where CEO Steve Jobs is expected show off his new iPhone.
FCC Chairman Kevin Martin is under the gun about the D Block fiasco. Perhaps he should consider this suggestion for the next step.
The yellow heads rolling down city streets might draw a few strange looks from passers-by.
The 2008 edition of the annual CTIA wireless show is history. As expected, there was a lot of buzz regarding 4G
There are millions of machines around the world that communicate with cellular networks.
For months now, reports have lamented flattening ringtone sales, both in the United States and Europe. Yet some companies still are seeing growth.
Timing is Everything. Long Term Evolution (LTE) announcements from AT&T Mobility and Verizon Wireless are accelerating the competitive outlook for 3G and 4G.