Home News Snapdragon 835 Chipset will Help you to Throw your USB Cables Soon

Snapdragon 835 Chipset will Help you to Throw your USB Cables Soon

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Snapdragon 835 Chipset will Help you to Throw your USB Cables Soon

At the CES 2017 Chipmaker Qualcomm, revealed a new and faster processor. Qualcomm CEO Steve Mollenkopf informed that the new Snapdragon 835 Chipset can be used in mobile devices to control virtual reality.

Snapdragon 835 Chipset will Help you to Throw your USB Cables Soon

The innovative technology is an update to the mark that consist of Qualcomm’s 820 processor. Currently it powers high-end Android smartphones such as Samsung Galaxy S7 Edge, LGV20, HTC 10, and BlackBerry’s Android device. Qualcomm’s 821 Snapdragon powers the Google Pixel.

“The blend of better chips and faster connections could make streaming data so reckless you’ll never need a USB cable again.”

Mollenkopf told spectators at technology trade show CES in Las Vegas.

Snapdragon 835 Chipset Might be used in Mobile Devices to Control VR

Together with new, faster internet speeds, phones will be able to do tasks soon. Such as streaming live 360-degree videos, the company demonstrated during a keynote speech.

“It’s an exciting moment not just for the technology industry but for everyone…5G isn’t an incremental improvement… 5G will be a new kind of network.”

Mollenkopf further added.

Also Read: Qualcomm to Collaborate with Google on Android Things OS

While addressing the audience at the CES 2017, David Cole, co-founder and CEO of Qualcomm partner NextVR said that 5G internet connection will broaden the “pipes” that deliver data, releasing a blockage that’s being made by a bang of streaming.

It will benefit virtual reality companies diminish motion distortions. And let users to “roam around” within a VR world without facing glitches.

“VR is the least forgiving medium ever created.”

Cole said.

“Magnifying lenses in the VR headset amplify the error…disrupting the feeling of being immersed.”

Qualcomm is also working on a chipset, weighing less than an AAA battery. That can power drones who can function in storerooms or answer to tragedies.

Qualcomm engineer Sarah Gibson informed that faster chips and better connections permit these drones to save battery power and stay in the air for some time. The leading chip-set manufacturer is also collaborating with OneWeb who has pledged to generate U.S. jobs and to spread internet connections internationally.

“Today, billions of mobile devices with extraordinary power are uniting with advancements in robotics artificial intelligence, nanotechnology, and much more. We’re already seeing the results.”

Mollenkopf said.

Also Read: Qualcomm Announces its Latest More Powerful Snapdragon 835 Chipset