LONDON The Smartphone version of Broadcom's latest Bluetooth silicon and software has been designed in to the Q phones that Motorola is about to start shipping in global markets.
The innovative phone becomes the first handset to use this enhanced version of Broadcom's software, which the company says provides Windows-based smartphones with Bluetooth functionality that was previously only available in desktop and notebook computers.
The Q phone is the QWERTY-keyboard enabled follow-on to Motorola's hugely successful Razr phones.
The Broadcom chip and software allows the Q phone to be seamlessly connected to a PC and, for example, remotely control a PowerPoint presentation. It also allows the phone to be used as a peripheral input device or to stream stereo music to wireless headsets, and control Audio/Video functions on a PC from across the room.