Qualcomm, one of the leading system-on-chip manufacturers today, is continually working on improving its Adreno graphics chips, the fruits of which we may start seeing early next year.
NVIDIA's impressive looking Tegra 4 processor to officially hit the streets and in smartphones, the company is wasting no time teasing what we can expect to see in the future. Not only are we getting a glimpse of the next-gen graphics we'll likely receive with Tegra 5, but this shows us NVIDIA's mobile Kepler GPU which we can expect to see in tons of devices next year.
LG high end line of phones will no longer be referred to as "Optimus", the low end to medium range will be, and with that, the new G series is getting a brand new Snapdragon processor to go with it: The Qualcomm Snapdragon 800.
NVIDIA had some pretty big news to share with us this week, and have announced in a recent blog post that they'll be moving away from simply making GPUs and processors like the Tegra 3 for mobile. They aren't going anywhere, but instead will be licensing out their graphics technology and visual computing portfolio to other manufacturers.
Nexus 4, and Google's Nexus 10 have OpenCL drivers in the stock firmware. For those that don't understand what this means, it's a hint at the future of both CPU and GPU performance on our mobile devices. Read on for more details.
Ice Cream Sandwich that task got a little harder, but Qualcomm is helping out.
Ice Cream Sandwich modders have had a hard time building fully operational and smooth ROM's with Android 4.0 ICS. Over the weekend Qualcomm made this entire process much easier for smartphones running their platform.
Nvidia's Tegra 3 quad-core processor, illustrated with a highly technical (and typically Apple) glowing blue line. An Nvidia spokesman took exception to this, pointing out that Apple's claims are far from scientific.
quad-core Tegra 3 at the moment, but ARM doesn't want you to forget about its mobile chip offerings. The company has shown off its latest Mali chip, the T658, yet another contender for the tiniest computing crown. The eight-core architecture should allow for significant performance gains in both the CPU and GPU.