ARM is unveiling both a high-end and low-end Mali graphics-chip design today for mobile devices.
Intel’s Jason Waxman puts micro servers in perspective as change comes to the data center.
Andrew Feldman says a whole ecosystem has grown up around micro servers.
Wearables and the “internet of things” are the new battleground for chip makers.
Apparently mobile is the next big thing. What a shock.
In every year, there are winners and losers: companies, devices, operating systems. Here’s our look at some of the biggest successes and failures of 2012.
Could Intel be Samsung’s successor for building Apple’s mobile chips?
While the $35 Raspberry Picomputer gets a lot of kudos for being a cheap way to get into hardware hacks, Texas Instruments’ $13 Stellaris LaunchPad could soon take the spotlight.
AMD is teaming up with ARM to deliver 64-bit server chips.
Apple’s iPod Touch is actually far less powerful than we thought.
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?
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.
Apple has long been rumored to be working on porting the Mac OS X operating system to run on ARM chips, a move that could help it gain independence from chip maker Intel.
Nvidia is forging ahead with its plans to revolutionize supercomputers and workstations with a number of announcements today. Among them, the Barcelona Supercomputing Center will be the first in the world to adopt a solution that combines Nvidia’s low-power ARM-based Tegra central processing units (CPUs) with Nvidia’s graphics processing units (GPUs).
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.
Intel has agreed to pay $1.5 billion to graphics chip maker Nvidia in a new six-year patent license agreement. The deal represents a huge sea change in the future of the chip industry.
Microsoft showed that the next version of its Windows software will run on ARM-based computers, in addition to the traditional Intel-based machines.
Nvidia chief executive Jen-Hsun Huang announced today that Nvidia has been working for some time on Project Denver, a high-performance ARM microprocessor. He didn’t specifically say that this ARM chip would run Windows, but he showed a headline that said Microsoft plans a version of Windows 8 that will run on ARM chips.
When it comes to cell phone chips, ARM has been virtually unchallenged. Intel has been trying for a few years to break into the market. But now yet another challenger is entering the fray.