Motley Fool  4 hrs ago  Comment 
One report claims that Qualcomm could wind up dual-sourcing its next-generation premium smartphone processor.
Forbes  Oct 21  Comment 
Among the underlying components of the S&P 500 index, we saw noteworthy options trading volume today in Texas Instruments Inc. (NASD: TXN), where a total of 33,788 contracts have traded so far, representing approximately 3.4 million underlying...
newratings.com  Oct 21  Comment 
SAN DIEGO (dpa-AFX) - Chipmaker Qualcomm is reportedly in talks with NXP Semiconductor NV (NXPI) for a possible acquisition, reports said. According to Bloomberg, negotiations are on with a probable price of $110 t $120 per NXP share. The deal...
TechCrunch  Oct 21  Comment 
 Qualcomm and NXP Semiconductor have agreed on a deal that will see the mobile chip giant acquire NXP at a price of $110 per share, according to CNBC. The deal was first reported back in late September by the Wall Street Journal, with pricing...
Clusterstock  Oct 20  Comment 
Qualcomm is nearing a deal to buy NXP Semiconductors, according to Alex Sherman and Ian King at Bloomberg. The tech giant is in the final stages of negotiations to buy the company in what could be an all-cash deal for $110 to $120 per share, the...
Forbes  Oct 20  Comment 
You probably shouldn't buy an iPhone 7 with an Intel modem inside.
Cellular News  Oct 20  Comment 
Qualcomm has taken actions to address what it claims are Meizu's infringement of its patents in the United States, Germany and France. Click here for more.


I just love it when people say 'the type of bdtawidnh", as if a kilobyte from an iphone differs from a kilobyte from any other smart phone.Yes, in 2005 no carrier's infrastructure was built to handle that type of stress on their network. Today, in an industry where smart phones are prevalent and basically a standard, every major network can handle an iPhone. This especially holds true for a corporation like Verizon, which has an array of smart phone products that, according to studies, far exceed the data demands than any other.AT&T decided to play Russian Roulette by not allocating enough of its massive revenue gains towards expanding and strengthening their network early on, and now they are paying the price. Every other carrier has the benefit of learning from AT&T's mistakes.That means: if you have AT&T and you plan to stay, the only major benefit you will see is less calls dropped that shouldn't have been dropped in the first place. As far as the 'no data while making a call line'; (assuming speculation is true) the 2011 released iPhone will likely be on Verizon's LTE network, which will not have the disadvantages of its predecessors.

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