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Revolutionary Changes In Mobile Industry

As consumers, mobility and smartphones have undoubtedly changed our lives, with a huge population owning a mobile phone. Most of the population worldwide use a smartphone, mainly for personal activities like checking email, surfing the web, and online shopping, but organisations are also being transfigured by the expansion of mobile devices.
 Mobile technologies have transformed the way we live, work, learn, travel, shop, and stay connected with each other. Not even the industrial revolution created such a swift and radical explosion in technological innovation and economic growth worldwide. Nearly all fundamental human sideline have been touched, if not revolutionized, by mobile. In less than 15 years, 3 G and 4 G technologies have reached 3 billion subscriptions, according to Ericsson, making mobile the most rapidly adopted consumer technology in history.
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Geek Winky here now comes up with a report or you can say just an information about the Revolution of mobile industry. 
             As we know, "Change in one field reflects many...😇".
So similarly, revolution in mobile industry reaches to every one in the loop and creates a very fast growth or a change in every field such as homes, colleges, workplaces and many more areas.....
Technology can help to increase efficiency (and enjoyment) of many aspects of living, and there is very little that a modern smartphone cannot do. They may persistently eat into our time, but there are of thousands of useful apps mobiles that can help us to utilise our time more effectively, and to be more productive at work.
Today’s businesses seem to recognise that, and instead of using technology solely for communications, more companies are are starting to create mobile apps for the purpose of simplifying our everyday activities and making it easier to access information wherever we are.
           Personally thanks to them...😂😁
In “Revolutionising the Future Workplace”, author Jack Uldrich predicts that smartphones will grow to 2.4 billion units by 2018 – a ratio of six-to-one when compared with PCs.

            He says that we are entering the age of “supermobility,” where mobile devices will provide all of the tools and technology that employees need to be productive when on the move, including voice, video and content collaboration solutions.
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Modifying The World                    

 This supermobility leverages technologies such as NFC, Wi-Fi, ultrasonic and other wireless tech, to support easier and more secure access to enterprise tools.

But even when considering a typical workplace today, it’s fair to say that mobile devices (especially with the advent of ‘bring your own device’) have already had a huge impact on the workplace, and the way in which we work.
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Companies are already developing and using apps that enable employees  to securely connect and access company emails and documents. Partnerships such as the recent agreement between IBM and Apple are also leading to hundreds of specialised vertical apps, for sectors like the aeronautical industry, sales teams, and financial institutions.
But the more ordinary, typical workplace has also been affected by the new wave of mobile-carrying employees, who demand access to their communications and documents when they’re at home or travelling. And being on the road is perhaps the most obvious example that has been fundamentally changed by smartphones and wireless technologies such as 3G and 4G.

In recent years, I have worked at several small technology companies whose employees travelled frequently and normally spent their working day online at home, or checked emails and carried out duties between flights and meetings.
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We’ve already written about the life of digital nomads, but for most people it’s still necessary to commute to an office every day, without the ultimate freedom of home-working. Even for these people, the majority, many companies have realised they need to provide mobile-accessible versions of business tools and systems. There are of course questions about security, information security, and concerns about expecting employees to be ‘on-call’ 24 hours a day – in general though, the ability to quickly check off a few important work emails and tasks whilst at home has become a part of everyday life for many of us.
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According to Cisco, corporations are increasingly using mobiles to enable staff to view documents, access employee portals, email, and calendars. Video and photo applications are also gaining momentum, with more than half of organisations (even as far back as 2012) implementing apps that allow employees to watch videos – for example corporate training, or video recordings of meetings and conferences.

The benefits of mobiles taking on key roles at work include increased employee responsiveness and decision-making speed. They are also leading to faster internal issue resolution, but there are also customer-focused benefits such as responding to customer enquiries more quickly, acting on support issues in IT ticketing systems, and in general just being more aware about relevant issues within a company regardless of your physical location.

Ultimately, it’s clear that wireless technologies, apps and smartphones have had an incredible impact on the way we live and work, and that is surely set to continue in even more astonishing and unexpected ways in future.
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These three trends shown below are likely to change the fundamental dynamics of how smartphones and operating systems are designed, how consumers interact with them, and the underlying wireless infrastructure that supports all this.

  • The growth in the wireless charging market for smartphones and other types of cell phones
  • The development of flexible smartphone displays.
  • And the fast-growing demand for smartphone features in emerging markets such as China and India.

Exploring the Trends

Revitalizing Battery Life

Since the arrival of smartphones and other mobile handsets decades ago, it's been a never-ending challenge to keep them charged. Smartphone wireline chargers have their downsides, not the least of which are they are cumbersome to use and a hassle to carry around. The good news is that new technology will likely improve this. Engineers have been particularly successful with inductive technology, in which a smartphone with an inductive receiver loop embedded into the device itself can be placed on a wireless pad and have its batteries fully replenished without the need for wires or an electrical connection. Future advances may one day eliminate the pad altogether and have the phone wirelessly charged via its proximity to a wireless charging transmitter in a wall or other device such as a laptop computer.

Flexible Mobile Handset Displays

Smartphones and lower-end mobile handsets have traditionally been flat, hard devices. The next evolutionary step will likely be flexible, bendable, non-flat mobile handset screen displays that perform all the visual or touch functions of today's hard devices. These new displays will allow manufacturers to produce devices that can be easily rolled into a shirt or pants pocket. Sensors within the handset will allow these devices to respond when a person, for example, bends the screen to navigate a page in an ebook, plays an MP3 song, makes a phone call, or navigates an application.

The impact of these malleable screens will be comparable to when touch screen technology arrived for mobile handsets, opening new forms of interactivity and applications. Beyond widespread use in smartphones, these flexible displays are going to be widely used in kitchen countertops, remote sensors, consumer goods and cars. For mass commercialization of these displays to occur, manufacturers will need to address long-term durability and expensive production process challenges of internal components. Prototypes of these types of devices are being developed and the first signs of commercially available models are expected in 3-4 years.
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The Rise of Smartphone Features in Lower-End Markets

With high-end smartphones dominating the public conversation these past few years, lower-end smartphones have been under the radar. Nevertheless, this market segment offers a fast-growth opportunity particularly in emerging countries such as China and India. Consumers in emerging markets are growing less tolerant of basic mobile handsets, known as feature phones, that can only be used to conduct a phone call and other rudimentary functions. They want their smartphones to do more than that, at least be able to download email and have some level of Web browsing capability.

For manufacturers, several of whom are investing more in this lower-end market, success depends on selling enough of them to compensate for low profit margins. The encouraging news is that regional telecom carriers offer inexpensive data plans and subsidized handsets, relatively low-cost components for manufacturing such devices, and a competitive market that maintains low prices.
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Looking ahead to 5 G and Beyond

As we look ahead to fifth generation (5G) networks and beyond—which promise to deliver more bandwidth and higher data rates, support the Internet of Things, and dramatically increase the numbers of connected devices—we anticipate a reinvention of communication, content, and services on a global scale.

While the mobile value chain is healthy and robust, the things that make it thrive must be nurtured. Many policies currently in place actively sustain the innovation and interoperability needed to stitch together the platforms and networks that make up the global telecommunications industry. As mobile continues to expand its reach, policymakers must continue to support an environment of innovation across the entire value chain.
                    "5 G....seems to be cool...😎"
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Since the evoluton of mankind, we noticed that the “the only constant is change.😉”

Nowhere is this more true than in today’s world of technology. High-speed Internet access, cloud computing and an explosion of smartphones, tablets and wearable devices is shortening distance and space and making the world more connected. Video and video-conferencing is at the confluence of these revolutionary changes, and the innovative CIO must help their companies, corporations and organizations share knowledge, retain talent, build trust, enhance collaboration and fuel innovation by exploiting existing and emerging videoconferencing tools to create new products and services.

Hope you guys like this apart from the section article. Geek Winky thought that their readers must know about this evolution. Many of you may know about the evolution, but we made here an effort to provide you all the details... We hope it would be beneficial for you guys.......
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Article By : Atul Agrawal, Sr. Technical Writer & Editor @ Geek Winky
Revolutionary Changes In Mobile Industry Reviewed by Atul Agrawal on 4:49 AM Rating: 5
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