There is a measurable trend with computer components that extend that integrated circuit processing power will multiply every two years. Because this trend comes from the ability of producers to package more transistors to integrated circuit boards, this same trend applies with other components such as memory capacity and sensors used in making digital cameras. This trend was first identified in 1965 by one of the Intel Co-Founders, and has been valid since then.

Many progress in mobile technology because it comes from this ability to get more processing power to the same space at the same cost as possible a few years ago.

For consumers, this means that the cellphone you buy today will be outdated within 12 months, if not faster. Of course it will continue to operate very satisfactory, although it can be used and torn, until you decide to justify the enhanced features of the new telephone.

Of course there is a delay between the advancement of technology and the progress makes their way into a cellphone. For this reason, the manufacturer continues to release information on their next circuit of cellphones, although this will not be available for several months, and in some cases, for the most complex tools it can sometimes be as far as six or nine months.

This does provide some ideas about the path where the progress of the cellphone will occur.

In addition to higher resolution cameras and high definition video close, you can expect to see cellphones with large quantities of memory to allow storage of images and music.

One limitation for future mobile capabilities is battery power. New advances, especially backlit touch screens and music players which means cellphones are used for most days, use battery power at a faster level than when the phone sits on standby, just waiting for a call. In addition to improving in battery technology, producers are exploring new types of memory that not only works faster but using fewer battery power. This means that your cellphone will be able to do longer.

Another potential progress on the cellphone is the drive to the green cellphone. Samsung especially has a history of tracks to develop environmentally friendly devices including cellphones made of eighty percent recycled materials and solar-powered phones.

The final area of ​​progress is that the operating platform, which is to say software that runs a cellphone and controls how it works and presents itself to the user. There are currently four or five main competitors; Symbian is a platform used mainly by Nokia and other manufacturers. There is a mobile version of Microsoft Windows and Google developed Android, in addition to Apple’s operating software that gives the power of the iPhone. Nokia also experimented with the Maemo alternative system call.

Developments are taking place in each and are needed to compensate for hardware repairs, but one possibility is here, and that is the software it is likely to be more complicated and rich in features over time.