A Mobile Application Testing Community
Your question is too broad. Each hardware has its own testing tools from its manufacturer.
There are also general testing tools to test the system wide performance.
For specific hardware testing, chances are you need to contact the IHV for QA tools.
For Example Wi-Fi SoC (System on Chip) testing, We need to perform Wi-Fi Certification testing, Security testing, WPA and WPA2 / Power Save / WMM-QoS / WEP / WAPI / Radios AAA Servers configurations etc. you must use tools like Azimuth / Agilent etc
The Same way Bluetooth Chipset testing needs to perform Certification testing, Profiles testing etc. So many tools are available.
Companies like Broadcom / Intel used to ask for these kind of testers.
Please refer this tool.
May be its useful.
Nmap Network Scanning is the official guide to the Nmap Security Scanner, a free and open source utility used by millions of people for network discovery, administration, and security auditing. From explaining port scanning basics for novices to detailing low-level packet crafting methods used by advanced hackers, this book suits all levels of security and networking professionals. A 42-page reference guide documents every Nmap feature and option, while the rest of the book demonstrates how to apply those features to quickly solve real-world tasks. Examples and diagrams show actual communication on the wire.
Topics include subverting firewalls and intrusion detection systems, optimizing Nmap performance, and automating common networking tasks with the Nmap Scripting Engine. Hints and instructions are provided for common uses such as taking network inventory, penetration testing, detecting rogue wireless access points, and quashing network worm outbreaks. Nmap runs on Windows, Linux, and Mac OS X.
Nmap's original author, Gordon “Fyodor” Lyon, wrote this book to share everything he has learned about network scanning during more than a decade of Nmap development. It was briefly the #1 selling computer book on Amazon (screenshot). The book is in English, though several translations are in the works.
@Malay Dude, m sorry but Nmap is a fingerprinting tool. It's nowhere close to chipsets & firmwares.