"There’s a lot of opportunity for us out there over the next couple of years," Woodside said.
"We’re trying to bring Motorola back to its roots."
With expected sales to begin during late 2013, the new smartphone incorporates sensors, including a gyroscope and accelerometer, which will be constantly powered up and would come to know whether it is in a car or being stolen from a user’s pocket.
Further, the device will be able to anticipate users’ intentions for using it, the company said.
Motorola will produce components such as processors and screens in Asia, while about 70% of the assembly of the Moto X would be carried out in the USA.
This article is from the CBROnline archive: some formatting and images may not be present.
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