In business exhibitions, the large telecoms companies are in a tussle to showcase their state-of-the-art. They often fascinate with their new mobile phones collection and latest ways of extracting greater bandwidth from available mobile networks.

Now the avenues are open for the 5G super gadgets. But apart from some memorable displays on 8K, 5G and VR from the large companies, you must reach out to the fringes of the industry to perceive what's arriving next to your smartphone and further. Let's take a glimpse of your mobile future.

#new generation of smartphones

Spectroscopy selfies

The H2, the first smartphone in the world containing an inbuilt molecular sensor, named SCiO, utilizes infra-red to display the chemical properties of all things from veg and fruit to dairy and meat. It reveals you the percentage of alcohol in a drink, the precise content of medication as well as your amount of body fat. Such a selfie is obviously not liked by many of us.

Built by Chinese electronics brand Changhong, the H2 possesses a tiny spectrometer that employs near-infrared light to show accurately each and every component.

This marks the next advancement only for mobile phones, but for all kinds of attached devices, according to Dror Sharon, CEO of Consumer Physics, which developed SciO sensor.

Smartphones are just the beginning.

Personal assistants having a presence

Ultrasound is unexpectedly being utilized everywhere. Ultrahaptics currently demoed its "touchless" haptic technology and divulged an enthralling technology at MWC 2017 Elliptic Labs named "Inner Peace" that allows personal assistants such as Google Home and Amazon's Echo to identify the presence, or an absence of movement.

It can accordingly locate both intruders, and if the occupants are stationary - have fallen down and lay hurt - possibly instantly alerting medical staff. However, it can also turn off smart home devices when there's none around. In contrast to infrared or cameras, there's no blind spots and issues of lack of peripheral vision here.

Identical technology from Elliptic Labs was employed to substitute the hardware adjacency sensor with ultrasound program on 2016's Xiaomi Mi Mix phone, thereby building a nearly bezel-less display.

High-speed data with light waves

Light fidelity or LiFi has been reported before, but at MWC 2017 real product emerged from the technology's main exponent, Edinburgh-based firm pureLiFi.

The most thrilling was a dongle for tablets and laptops, LiFi-X that can transfer and receive high-speed data between gadgets utilizing infrared light waves.

Latest CEO Alistair Banham commented that pureLiFi would "unleash unprecedented data and bandwidth using LED light."

BT and Cisco were announced by the company as partners.

Alexa on Bluetooth

Alexa personal assistant of Amazon is coming up everywhere, extending onto all sorts of Wi-Fi-compliant gadgets, but till now it hasn't come on Bluetooth.

Therefore, Qualcomm's announcement that its Bluetooth Audio system-on-chips can now back the Alexa trigger word is huge news. It implies that Alexa can now be incorporated into headphones, speakers, wearables, and hearables that utilize Qualcomm's CSR8670 and CSR 8675 chips.

The application, which has been built by Sensory and Rubidium via Qualcomm's extension program, basically transmits a spoken request to Alexa from someone putting on headphones and conveys it to the Alexa app over a phone - even while music is playing - and directs the reply back via the headphones.

True-time VR in 8K over 5G

Forthcoming mobile networks are being envisaged to deal with a huge increase in video, but 5G? That has a special slot reserved for 8K Live VR, which was being earnestly and effectively exhibited by Intel.

Find an 8K excessive resolution to view? Don a Samsung Gear VR - or any VR headset - and its smooth resolution won't make you ever think that for the second time. Intel was disclosing how pictures filmed by Nokia's OZO 360-degree camera could be fastened together and streamed over 5G utilizing great bandwidth and huge computing power but (critically) in actual time. The future is here.

Software-marked radio

Ushering the radio transceiver into the digital age, the world's first whole-digital radio transmitter was currently unveiled by Cambridge Consultants.

By employing latest algorithms to change between digital analog, it brings radios designed purely from computing power, primarily rendering networks constructed around high-frequency radio waves tinier and cheaper to design. That could have plenty of applications in the future eras of 5G and the Internet of Things. The firm utilized MWC 2017 to boost its Pizzicato technology with a digital receiver to build a whole software-delineated radio system.

Break up the bubbles

We bid adieu to the cherished click of our Blackberry keyboards as the golden age of true buttons started to end, and there emerged a new era of the touchscreen. But some of us desire a compromise. Tapping away upon a predictive touchscreen will never offer the same satisfaction as the solid crunch of the elevated QWERTY keyboard.

Arrive Tactus Phorm technology, which has designed a case that apparently raises fluid-filled QWERTY bubbles on demand, and then levels them over into a soft touch screen again. You simply have to switch the function on and off.

Presently, the Tactus Phorm case is built for tablets, but it's soon arriving in a phone near you.

Curve it like Nokia and Samsung

Both Nokia and Samsung have disclosed they are building flexible handsets, which employ Organic Light-Emitting Diodes (OLEDs) to show content on malleable phones. The idea is to furnish a nice sized screen for viewing videos or playing games, but once you're finished you can roll or tuck your phone up and fasten it in your pocket. The Morph engineers of Nokia inform that the phone's entire casing will operate as a transparent screen, allowing users to view the menu from any angle.

Projection X

If those rollable displays are still not large enough for you, you could be in luck - future phones will arrive with inbuilt projectors. Some models which carry projectors are already there on the market, and the trend appears set to catch on in a big way. The Samsung Galaxy Beam's Digital Light Projection WVGA projector will cast a fifty-inch image at fifteen lumens - you simply need an even surface.

The Force gets powerful with this phone

The tech world has greeted a few 3D-compliant phones recently, like the LG Optimus 3D, Samsung AMOLED 3D, and the Motorola MT810. On the anvil are handsets that can cast holographic projections. The hologram function won't be a lot more than a unique feature for some duration, but after 3D printing from handsets turns into a reality, you'll be able to create a piece, study it from all angles, and click print.

However, at this moment, it's phone call feature is not likely to be substituted with the Star Wars version of cross-galaxy hologram interaction.

Smartphones use by a younger generation

A research revealed that the younger generation, falling in the 24-32 age groups, own a large number of smartphones. Almost the entire younger generation currently, own a mobile phone with 72 percent handling a smartphone. Nevertheless, the younger generations have never turned away from retaining the most costly cell phones in the market. They represent the sole generation most probable to shop for an iPhone.

The younger generation is using their smartphones mostly for playing games, cultivating relationships with social media and watching video clips or listening to music.