Engineers are asking: Does the world really need more than two computer architectures?
The wearable bandwagon is getting big enough to draw the attention of chip makers.
Mobile chip design company ARM is targeting devices even smaller than smartphones and tablets.
ARM aims to enable the $200 to $350 smartphone that can do cool things and reach a far larger audience.
ARM’s licensees sell billions of chips a year, mostly in mobile devices.
Nvidia’s chips appear to have caught Qualcomm by surprise.
The number of ARM Mali licensees has now grown to 75.
The Tegra 4i has 60 graphics cores, five processor cores, and an integrated LTE modem for high-performance smartphones.
Apparently mobile is the next big thing. What a shock.
Marvell’s ARM-based Armada chips are used in the Lenovo TV and the Netgear NeoTV Prime with Google TV.
Intel and ARM are fighting the world war of the chip market. The battle is playing out in servers, smartphones, tablets and PCs.
Guest Post AMD needs to step it up if it wants to compete against Intel and ARM chips.
Apple’s new A6 processor is hitting the iPhone 5, but the older A5X is going into the new iPod Touch. Which processor is better for gaming?
ARM argues that it’s gaining ground in the mobile chips battle with Intel.
Long battery life, small size, and multitouch screens: That’s what Microsoft is promising its PC partners will soon deliver using a version of Windows 8 known as Windows RT. Today, the company delivered some specifics.
The mobile chip wars continue to be far more exciting than the desktop side: Samsung last night unveiled the Exynos 5 Dual, which has the distinction of being the world’s first chip using ARM’s Cortex A15 architecture.
ARM Mali T600-based devices will be able to display eye-popping, beautiful 3D graphics.
Khronos Group’s new OpenGL 3.0 software will raise mobile 3D-graphics quality, leading to better-looking zombies on our iPhone or Android tablets.
RackSpace, HP, Canonical, and other OpenStack members are combining forces to build what they say will be the first-ever ARM processor-based cloud. The goal is to build an extremely efficient, powerful, but inexpensive cloud with low power consumption.
Editor's Pick Apple and Blackberry aren’t the only fruit-flavored brands that can cause a stir with new hardware releases. The UK-developed Raspberry Pi is a credit-card-sized, bare-bones computer selling in two variations for $25 and $35 respectively — slightly less than an iPad 2 plastic cover.
Adapteva has designed a chip with 64 computing brains for smartphones, tablets and super computers. The chip design company calls the new Epiphany IV microprocessor the “most energy efficient microprocessor” in the world.
Clarifying some confusion from earlier this week, Microsoft has made it clear that Windows 8 tablets and notebooks running ARM processors won’t be able to run apps from the x86 (running Intel and AMD CPUs) version of the OS.