Dell has announced an ultraportable laptop with a new technology from Intel that sucks in outside ai
Intel's microprocessor business is doomed claimed one of Europe's leading tech entrepreneurs as mobi
An experimental Intel chip shows the feasibility of building processors with 1,000 cores, an Intel r
Intel will launch its next-generation Sandy Bridge chip line on January 5 at the Consumer Electronic
On Friday, Intel introduced its most competitively priced solid-state drive yet and will be selling the drive to consumers through major retail outlets. Are SSDs finally becoming a worthy upgrade?
The Intel X25-M 120GB Solid-State Drive is set to be offered at Best Buy and Fry's Electronics for a suggested retail price of $249. Newegg is already selling the drive. Competitive SSDs would include a 128GB drive for $269 from Crucial...
NEC Corporation, Intel Corporation and Microsoft Corp. today announced that the companies will enter
Among the scores of fabless chip companies and product design houses in Silicon Valley, Intel is a s
Chip colossus Intel has unveiled its vision for the future of corporate IT. In a global announcement
Brooke Crothers: "That tablet thing? Yeah, we'll get back to you on that." That's a crude but fairly accurate encapsulation of the attitude Microsoft, Intel, and Advanced Micro Devices have toward the iPad and the tablet market in general.
Why the cavalier attitude? Before I defer to the opinion of an IDC analyst I interviewed (below), here's one pretty obvious reason I'll put forward. All three companies look at their revenue streams--traditional PC hardware and software on laptops, desktops, and servers--and come to the conclusion that the tablet is a marginal market. A deceptively accurate conclusion, because at this point in time--and even 12 months out--the tablet is marginal compared with the gargantuan laptop, desktop, and server markets...
Intel on Sunday added new mobile Core i5 and i7 processors prominently to its price list, among othe
Intel has updated its processor pricing list with new Core i series chips, including the widely used
During the coming-out party for Intel's Sandy Bridge microarchitecture at Chipzilla's developer shindig in San Francisco this week, two magic words were repeatedly invoked in tech session after tech session: "modular" and "scalable". Key to those Holy Grails of architectural flexibility is the architecture's ring interconnect.
"We have a very modular architecture," said senior principal engineer Opher Kahn at one session. "This ring architecture is laid out in such a way that we can easily add and remove cores as necessary. The graphics can also have different versions."
Intel is a semiconductor manufacturing company whose raison d'etre is to churn out computer chips by the million. It spends billions of dollars on engineering and infrastructure - building hugely expensive fabrication plants - and continues to hold a commanding market share in providing processors that power the vast majority of PCs.
[...] The world doesn't really care what kind of technology resides in products. Rather, it cares about what it enables you to do: Apple iPhone being a very obvious case in point. So what does this all mean for the chip giant? At the Intel Developer Forum - a yearly technology showcase held in San Francisco - the firm rolled out examples of how it views technology development and enablement for Joe Average...
Recent Microsoft and Intel primers on Internet Explorer 9's accelerated graphics point to snappier W