Mobile World Congress, the Barcelona-based technology show, is a platform used by many vendors to launch new flagship mobile devices. In MWC 2014, expect plenty of innovation in the smartphone and tablet form factors, plus a growing focus on wearable tech.
Articles about MWC
Next version of mobile device management suite due before the end of the year.
The Mobile World Congress powwow in Barcelona illustrates the smartphone industry's innovation plateau and how the dominant players may need a kick in the butt from the more hungry upstarts.
Revealed at MWC, SanDisk's 128GB microSD packs a punch for so small a piece of hardware.
MWC 2014: Given success of Galaxy smartphones and recall of Fitbit Force, Samsung Gear Fit could rule wearables
Samsung sells millions of smartphones and dominates the Android market while Fitbit's Force has been one of the most popular fitness bands. The attractive Samsung Gear Fit may be timed perfectly to succeed in the wearable market.
The hybrid notebook sports a 360-degree hinge to allow users to fold the display into tablet mode.
At Mobile World Congress, ZDNet got a quick look at Nokia's new Android device range. How does it measure up to the competition?
HTC is showing off a couple of mid-range Android devices with their compelling design features. They also talked about a new initiative and a study as they attempt to reach beyond simple design initiatives.
Once Microsoft officially owns Nokia's phone business, the Redmond company just might find more reasons to keep than 'Kin' Nokia's new line of Android phones.
Nokia did a good job of convincing me and others that low cost Windows Phones are much better than low cost Android devices. Now they are launching their own cheap Android phone hoping people will switch to Windows Phone later.
Chipmaker Intel unveils new 22nm dual-core and quad-core 64-bit Atom SoCs which the company claims is faster than Apple's A7 and Qualcomm's Snapdragon 800 chips.
Android 4.4 KitKat, more RAM, a bigger battery and a faster processor — Sony takes the wraps off its slimmer, lighter Xperia Z2 smartphone and tablet.
Through Nokia, Microsoft has just set its sights set on emerging markets and it's hoping to use Android to win new converts. Is this history repeating itself?
At the Mobile World Congress, SAP and Vuzix will demonstrate and outline pilots for how wearable glasses are being used in manufacturing, warehousing and field service operations.
The last gasp of Nokia's devices unit before it gets sold to Microsoft is a radical departure from its normal Windows Phone smartphone strategy: three devices running Android.