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[* black] There's tons of chips on the front of the board. Other chips of interest include:
[* red] Texas Instruments WL1271WL1285C chip that supports WiFi (802.11 b/g/n), Bluetooth 2.12.1,3.0, LE 4.0, FM and GPS technologies (thanks [http://www.chipworks.com|Chipworks]!)
[* red] Texas Instruments WL1271WL1285C chip that supports WiFi (802.11 b/g/n), Bluetooth 2.12.1,3.0, LE 4.0, FM and GPS technologies (thanks [http://www.chipworks.com|Chipworks]!)
[* orange] [http://www.kionix.com/Product%20Sheets/KXTF9%20Product%20Brief.pdf|Kionix KXTF9] accelerometer
[* yellow] ST Micro AGD8 2040 S6NBF gyroscope
[* green] [http://www.avagotech.com/docs/AV02-2665EN|Avago ACPM-7868] quad-band power amplifier supports GSM850/900 bands, and DCS1800/ PCS1900 bands."
[* green] [http://www.avagotech.com/docs/AV02-2665EN|Avago ACPM-7868] quad-band power amplifier supports GSM850/900 bands, and DCS1800/ PCS1900 bands."
[* black] What's this? Did we use Content Aware to remove all of the chips from the back of the motherboard? The answer is no; there just isn't much going on with the backside of the board.
[* black] We find a microphone (red), proximity sensor (orange), ambient light sensor (yellow) on the back.
[* icon_note] It is possible that Motorola placed all of the chips on one side of the board to keep the thickness of the device to a minimum.