Next Big Frontier: M1, M2, M3 and M4 technologies for mobile applications

By 2020, smartphones will be powered by the next generation of high-performance semiconductors that can handle the most demanding computations, as well as advanced sensors and intelligent software.

The technologies could help to power everything from advanced sensors, autonomous vehicles, 3D printing, wearable tech, and much more.

M1 and M2 technologies for smartphones have been in the works for years, with M2 being a mainstay of the Android mobile operating system.

These are the M series chipsets, which are used in smartphones, and are based on the same chip as M series processors, but with slightly different instructions and architectures.

The M1 and 2 are based around a 1.6GHz Cortex-A53 CPU, and the M4 chip is based around an ARM Cortex-M4 processor.

Both are designed to handle graphics processing and multimedia processing, and support 4K and 4K video, up to 4K HD video and 8K HD graphics.

M3 chipsets are more focused on the computing side of things.

The M3 chipset uses a 2.3GHz Cortex A57 CPU and a 2GB DDR3L RAM.

It supports up to four GPUs, as standard, and supports hardware acceleration.

M4 chipsets use the M2 and M3 processors, and include two M4 cores and a 1GB DDR4 RAM.

This chip supports up for four GPUs and up to 128GB of RAM, and has a graphics core clock of up to 2.2GHz.

M4 chips are also available for use in smartphones.

M5 chipsets were announced earlier this year.

These chipsets have the same CPU and GPU as M3, but are based off the M5 chipset.

These include a 2GHz Cortex X16 processor and a 4GB RAM.

They support up to 64GB of memory, and have up to eight GPUs.

M6 chipsets will be used by the Nexus 6 smartphone.

These chipets are based upon the M6 chipset and support up for 8GB of DDR3 RAM.

M6 chips also support hardware acceleration, but they are slower than M3.

M7 chipsets based on a newer chip architecture are currently being developed, and will be available later this year for the Nexus 5, Nexus 6, and Nexus 9 smartphones.

These chipset chipsets support up up to 8GB DDR2 RAM, up from 6GB DDR1 RAM.

M8 chipsets also appear to be coming soon, and they support up 64GB RAM, though not the full 64GB that M7 chipset does.

These have a faster CPU clock, but not as fast as M6 and M7.

M9 chipsets follow the M7 architecture, but have more powerful CPUs, and also support up 8GB RAM and up 4K graphics.

These chipsets do not have hardware acceleration and support both graphics and multimedia processors, though they are limited to 4k and 4k video.

M9 chips are expected to be released for the Pixel phones, as they support both 4K (up to 1080p) and up 4096×2160 video.

M10 chipsets (or M11 chipsets) are the next-generation chipsets.

These can support up 16GB of flash memory, but the chipsets must be based on ARM processor chipsets that support the M10 architecture.

These will be more geared towards the high-end of the market, and can support some of the newest chipsets such as the Snapdragon 835, and even the Galaxy S8 and S8+.

M12 chipsets allow up to 32GB of onboard storage, and offer up to 512GB of storage.

These support up 128GB RAM or up to 16GB SSD storage, or up 256GB or 512GB SSD.

M13 chipsets come with up to 1TB of onboard flash storage, up between 1TB and 2TB, as the M12 chip is aimed at high-density storage devices.

They also support 3TB and up 3TB SSD storage.

M14 chipsets can support both 2TB and 4TB of storage, as M14 chips are designed for high-volume storage.

M14 will be designed for large data storage devices, such as gaming consoles, as their memory capacity is intended to support gaming on devices with high-speed RAM, SSD, or HDD storage.

These are the main new technologies that Google is aiming to bring to the mobile world, and these are what will ultimately replace the current smartphone and tablet platforms.

In the coming years, these will be the main devices to be powered with these new technologies.

Google’s goal is to make the future of computing easier, and to provide the tools that allow developers to bring their apps to new devices and devices to new users.