Every two years, Intel introduces a whole new architecture. Can they reinvent the x86...again?» Read Article
Intel's low-power Atom CPUs won millions of fans thanks to their placement in ultra low-cost netbooks and all-in-ones from a few years ago. As the company preps to hit the smartphone market in a big way, they're also planning a major redesign of Atom.
A change in design has enthusiasts up in arms, but what's Intel really up to?
Who needs a big, power-draining Xeon when the mighty little Atom will do?
We spent some hands-off time with two new high-tech Samsung Windows 8 all-in-ones: the kitchen-oriented Series 5, and the Series 7, suited to hand gesture control from across a living room.
Here at IDF2012, Intel is busy showing off what they call the Next Unit of Computing - a very small PC with a full-blown Core i3 CPU. It's completely awesome.
Intel has disputed claims on an enthusiast site that its new high-performance computing (HPC) accelerator card Xeon Phi breaks compatibility with CPU extensions, including 64-bit support. Enthusiast sites run contrary to the trend in technology. While Apple has led a move away from speeds and feeds, gigahertz and gigabytes, enthusiast/hobbyist sites gleefully dive into technology and go right down to the transistors on details.
Once a year, Intel executives put away the polo shirts and Dockers and get out their best suits for Analyst Day, a time when the Intel offices ring with New York accents and you find the largest concentration of BlackBerry users perhaps anywhere. In the midst of all the chest thumping is some news and insight on Intel's product plans and intentions, and this event was no exception.
We got some hands on time at CES, and now Western Digital has made it official: the new My Book Thunderbolt Duo, the company's first product to take advantage of the high-speed interconnect developed by Intel and installed on new Apple computers, is shipping. More importantly, it's pretty affordable, too, compared to the alternatives.
CeBIT is one of the more solemn technology trade shows one can attend, with the Gaming Pavilion as a notable exception. Check out some of the hottest new gaming products on display from Intel, AMD, NVIDIA, MSI, Acer, ASUS and more.
Intel is supposed to launch Ivy Bridge, the 22nm shrink of the Sandy Bridge processor line, this April, but a report from Asia casts doubt on that plan and the trend in PC vendor earnings would seem to support this claim. Ed. note: after this story went to press, Intel came out and publicly confirmed the delay.
HP introduced their first 27-inch all-in-one desktop, the HP Omni 27, late last year. As the second major company to introduce a big-screened all-in-one, the Omni 27 naturally invites comparisons with Apple's iMac. How does it fare? Will Lenovo's A720 knock it off its perch?
Another month, and another Intel roadmap! It's not uncommon to see these pop up two or three times a year, giving us some idea of when we can expect to see Chipzilla's latest CPU tech. In this case, it means that Ivy Bridge, chock full of those 3D transistors, will start hitting desktops as early as April of next year.
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