TITLE

MMCA finalizes MMCmicro spec for multimedia handsets

PUB. DATE
September 2005
SOURCE
Portable Design;Sep2005, Vol. 11 Issue 9, p4
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
This article features MultiMediaCard Association's MMCmicro standard, which is designed to meet contemporary market requirements for data storage in mobile phones. The standard specifies operation at either 3.3 or 1.8 V., with data transfer rates of up to 26 megabytes per second, the highest performance currently available among micro-sized memory-card standards. And these micro-sized memory cards will permit handset manufacturers to pack large amounts of removable data storage into ever-smaller handsets.
ACCESSION #
18325157

 

Related Articles

  • Mobile multimedia open door for sim cards. Reynolds, Melanie // Electronics Weekly;3/16/2005, Issue 2185, p8 

    The article informs that sim cards will see growth through increased use in mobile phones as multimedia services are adopted. According to Tim Cawsey, marketing communications manager at Gemplus Telecom, a smartcard firm, one thing that creates a strategic position for the sim is the fact it's...

  • Data Acquisition from Cell Phone using Logical Approach. Keonwoo Kim; Dowon Hong; Kyoil Chung; Jae-Cheol Ryou // Proceedings of World Academy of Science: Engineering & Technolog;Dec2007, Vol. 36, p29 

    Cell phone forensics to acquire and analyze data in the cellular phone is nowadays being used in a national investigation organization and a private company. In order to collect cellular phone flash memory data, we have two methods. Firstly, it is a logical method which acquires files and...

  • Cellphones: Thanks For The Memory. Palenchar, Joseph // TWICE: This Week in Consumer Electronics;9/4/2006, Vol. 21 Issue 19, p36 

    The article highlights the results of a survey on the retail-level sales of cellular handsets with removable memory in the U.S., conducted by The NPD Group. For the first quarter of 2006, 6% of cellphones with removable memory slots were sold, up from the 5% in the fourth quarter of 2005. Sales...

  • Samsung Presents the Smallest Memory Card Yet.  // Caribbean Business;4/14/2005, Vol. 33 Issue 14, p43 

    The article states that Samsung Electronics Corp. is marketing the world's smallest low-power, high-performance, removable multimedia memory card, the thumbnail-sized MMCmicro, for mobile phones. The card can read data at 10 megabytes per second (MBps) and write at seven MBps--nearly three times...

  • Memory Subsystem for 2.5G Cellular Handsets. Deriot, Pascal // Wireless Design & Development;Dec2003, Vol. 11 Issue 12, p20 

    Compares the execute-in-place and the code shadowing memory architectures for mobile communication systems. Mechanism; Capabilities; Handset design considerations; Application requirements.

  • Minimum power consumption in mobile-phone memory subsystems. Vargas, Odilio // Portable Design;Sep2005, Vol. 11 Issue 9, p24 

    This article discusses memory components of mobile phones. Use of such low-power memories as CellularRAM and MobileRAM is a key to minimizing power usage. Additionally, a new architecture derived from commodity dynamic random access memory (DRAM), known as double-data-rate (DDR) MobileRAM...

  • Handsets get more storage space for apps. Dano, Mike // RCR Wireless News;7/28/2003, Vol. 22 Issue 30, p1 

    Reports on increased applications in mobile telephones brought about by advances in storage technology. Memory capacity of selected telephones; Forecast on memory technology used in the wireless business; Types of data cards for telephones.

  • PMC card fits multimedia applications. Webb, Warren // EDN;1/5/2006, Vol. 51 Issue 1, p27 

    The article reports on the AtlasPMC/2, a dual channel, high-resolution PMC graphics controller introduced by Curtiss-Wright Controls. It contains a multimedia features for VME, CompactPCI and PCI systems. Curtiss-Wright based the card on the Radeon M9 mobile graphics processor of ATI...

  • Just because 3G lets you do so much doesn't mean you should. Holt, Morgan // New Media Age;3/10/2005, p19 

    This article comments on the trend toward third generation (3G) cellular phones globally as of March 2005. With the major mobile networks catching up with 3 in 2005, the roll-out of 3G phones promises a whole new obsession with content. And that means a new audience. According to the author,...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics