Mobile World Congress
Edwin Yapp ponders upon his time covering the Mobile World Congress and how the themes that dominate headlines have changed so much.
Huge stalwarts trumpet their wares and stake their claims to be the leading innovators in a highly competitive industry.
ZTE has made inroads through its pre-5G and upcoming 5G technology. Edwin Yapp reports from Mobile World Congress Asia.
Besides the economic impact in dollar terms, the mobile industry is also fuelling other adjunct industries such as manufacturing and mobile software.
The GSMA predicts that commercial 5G networks will begin to be widely deployed at the start of the next decade and, by 2025, will provide coverage to a third of the world’s population.
HMD Global announces the much-anticipated re-entry of the Nokia brand into the Malaysian smartphone market.
ZTE firmly believes that 5G, or fifth generation mobile networks that will eventually succeed today’s 4G LTE networks, will be the key technological trend of the show.
Marketing organisations within telco operators are struggling to digest the vast amount of customer data they possess, and as a result, haven’t been able to benefit from the first-mover advantage this information could potentially give them, according to Nokia Networks.
With the curtains closed on this year’s Mobile World Congress, Edwin Yapp takes a look at some of the more notable device announcements.
At Mobile World Congress 2015 (MWC 2015), HTC Corp announced its most powerful smartphone, the HTC One M9, a fitness tracker, as well as a strategic partnership with Valve that it said would bring mass-market Virtual Reality (VR) one step closer.