Don't-Miss Mobile World Congress Stories
These new apps aim to make typing on our phones and tablets easier, faster, and more comfortable.
While surprised by the scarcity of consumer fitness contraptions on the show floor, we managed to spot a few key health-related gadgets.
ARM is promising close to 70 percent processor power savings with a new chip design called Big.Little, and mobile devices on display at the Mobile World Congress provided the first glimpse of how the technology works.
Sapphire could someday be used in some smartphone displays instead of the toughened Gorilla Glass popular today
ARM creates the intellectual property used in the designs used to run more than 95% of the smartphones in the world, but the company had only a small booth at the edge of Hall 6 at Mobile World Congress this week.
Today's phones pack so much power and so many sensors into such a small space -- and at a relatively low cost -- that they are increasingly being used for inventive purposes.
Built by Accel, the Voyager is more like a small, mounted GPS device that also runs apps and makes phone calls.
Smartphones and tablets may be the focus at Mobile World Congress, but there's a definite interest in watches that can connect to your mobile device. Here are three smartwatches that caught our eye on on the show floor.
Cases with built in games and tails for kickstands barely scratch the surface of the wonderfully weird accessories we saw at the Elecom booth at MWC.
Just like social networks, phone carriers will walk the line between selling valuable data and compromising their subscribers' privacy.
If Mobile World Congress is any indication, phone makers are working hard to improve the hardware of their latest mobile devices. But the OS powering these phones seems stuck in the past.
The emergence of the Firefox OS is just one more reason that Microsoft and BlackBerry will need to sharpen their marketing savvy to sell more smartphones in 2013.