Latest Motorola Stories
DUBLIN, May 14, 2015 /PRNewswire/ --Research and Markets (http://www.researchandmarkets.com/research/5whpxg/fingerprint)
PORTLAND, Oregon, May 11, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- A new report by Allied Market Research titled, "Global Advanced Driver Assistance Systems Market Size, Industry Analysis,
DUBLIN, May 07, 2015 /PRNewswire/ --Research and Markets (http://www.researchandmarkets.com/research/r5stng/global_baby)
BearCom Outlines How Summer Activities and Attractions Can Use Two-Way Radios to Manage Crowds, Respond to Emergencies and Improve Guest Services Dallas, TX
DUBLIN, May 05, 2015 /PRNewswire/ --Research and Markets (http://www.researchandmarkets.com/research/22pd97/managed_mobility)
Kraft Foods, Allstate Insurance, Motorola employees eligible for luxury car incentives LINCOLNWOOD, Ill., Apr.
CSG Government Solutions, a national leader in government program modernization, today announced it has been selected by the Oregon Employment Department (OED) to provide project assurance services
Advanced Technology and Collaboration with Motorola Solutions Add New Life-Saving Features to G1 SCBA INDIANAPOLIS, April 23, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- Less than one year after global safety
BearCom Outlines How Seasonal Businesses Can Use Two-Way Radios to Support Crew Collaboration, Improve Customer Service, and Manage Inventory Dallas, TX (PRWEB)
Open House Takes Place April 14, 2015 SANTA FE, N.M., April 16, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- Sigma Labs, Inc.
The flip or clamshell is a form factor found mainly in cellphones in the electronics market. There are typically two distinct sections of the device that fold together via a hinge. When the device is open, it is up and ready to be used, and provides more surface area then when closed. When the unit is closed, the interface components such as keys and display are protected and the device is shorter, making for easier to be carried and stored. A disadvantage of the flip unit is the connecting...
A walkie-talkie, hand-held and portable, is a two-way radio transceiver. Its development has been credited to Donald L. Hings, Alfred J. Gross, and engineering teams at Motorola. Other armed forces were developing similar designs. Walkie-talkies were commonly used in public safety, commercial and industrial job sites after the war. The walkie-talkies include a half-duplex channel as well as a "push-to-talk" switch that starts transmission. The typical version is similar to a telephone...