Articles about Huawei
Huawei has dismissed the U.K government's ban on its videoconferencing equipment, due to concerns over the vendor's links to the Chinese government, as "misleading" and based on "inaccurate" information.
Called TRON, the device supports game titles from PC, PS3, and NDS, and 4K videos. Huawei currently has 12 game titles for the console and more games will be released by May, when TRON is commercially available.
The Chinese vendor is eyeing 4G products to boost sales in 2014, leading with its latest phablet with features such as reverse charging, 2-day battery life and even a range of selfie-inspired specifications.
World's largest carrier is expected to fork out 82 billion yuan (US$13.41 billion) on infrastructure and terminal subsidies in 2014.
Optus combined four 20MHz spectrum bands on its TD-LTE network in a test in Western Sydney that saw the network achieve speeds of over 500Mbps.
The telco presses on with its aggressive 4G rollout across the country, with Bangalore the next city on its list which will also feature Circuit Switched Fall Back technology for voice calls.
Top US officials have expressed concern at reports that Chinese telecoms giant Huawei is set to build a new broadband network in South Korea that Washington sees as a possible spying risk.
Founding CEO Ren Zhengfei shares stories behind Huawei's start, his mission to stop foreigners mangling his company's name, admits Cisco is more advanced, and hates the low-key image being portrayed by the media.
Cisco Systems, IBM, and Microsoft are expected to encounter problems touting their products in China over revelations concerning the U.S. government's surveillance programs. Cisco is hardest hit.
Huawei has promised a sizable amount of funding for the next generation of mobile network technology, but just what that involves remains unclear.
An Australian director of Huawei says no one in government has ever formally or informally suggested that there were issues with the Chinese telecommunications giant.
Australian Prime Minister Tony Abbott has reportedly confirmed that a ban on Chinese network vendor Huawei participating in the NBN will stay in place.
The patent consortium that picked up Nortel's patent portfolio in 2011 has filed a suit against Android-aligned manufacturers Google, Samsung, HTC, Huawei, Asus, LG, and ZTE.
The company, banned from working on the NBN, believes it would be able to achieve speeds of 1Gbps between the node and the premises.