Don't-Miss Mobile World Congress Stories
Microsoft opens up the smartphone edition of Windows 10 to x86 chips, breaking ARM exclusivity.
The Vive headset marks HTC and Valve's first foray into virtual reality. Can it compete with Oculus Rift and Samsung's GearVR? The devil's in the details.
A new version of Jolla's Sailfish OS is getting locked down with the help of SSH.
At Mobile World Congress, Intel unwraps details on its Atom chips—the X3, X5, and X7—which will appear in mobile devices later this year.
But Google's Sundar Pichai says it doesn't intend to become a full-service cellular carrier, instead likening the service to its Nexus mobile devices.
HTC promises that just because it's partnering up with Valve for this one device doesn't mean it's leaving Android behind.
The Lumia 640XL is big, but it has a comparatively small price tag.
Alongside the Blackphone 2 secure smartphone and a tablet, the company is introducing a new enterprise conference-calling service
The Snapdragon 820 chips will be for premium mobile devices, and test units will ship in the second half
The company says it can tie the networks together using only software
The LTE version of the Lumia 640 will cost 159 euros and the 640XL will cost 219 euros.
The biometric technology is used for access to the phone, but will be expanded to include apps, the company said.
If you hate having to punch in a number or scan your finger when using your phone, now you can unlock it with just a glance.
Sony's svelte, high-resolution Xperia Z4 Tablet is packed with features designed to make it the go-to slate for jamming tunes, watching videos, and even playing PlayStation games.
Intel CEO Brian Krzanich discussed chip updates and mobile security at Mobile World Congress 2015 in Barcelona.
MediaTek's new Helio X10 processor could bring 64-bit ARM CPUs and 4K video to Chromebooks
USB 3.1 may be too expensive to start with for flash drives, the USB Implementors Forum CTO says.
An improved design is only part of the story.
The biggest change with the Galaxy S6 and the S6 edge is Samsung's choice of materials. The regular S6 trades the plastic of previous models for a metal frame and glass on the back.
The card can hold around 20 hours of high-def video.