ARM, the architect of all chips mobile and frugal, is onto the case of the disappearing SIM card. You see, the current nano SIMs are too big for it, and it knows that phone and Internet-of-Things manufacturers could use this space for things like, ahem, larger battery packs, to name one.
That is why ARM, which doesn’t own a chip foundry, but creates the underlying architecture behind all those processor cores that end up in Qualcomm’s Snapdragon, Apple’s A-line, or Samsung’s Exynos chipsets, now comes with an iSIM solution. What would an iSIM (integrated SIM) be, you …
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