Intel will launch two major Atom processors by 2015.
Intel promises awesome performance for this fall’s tablets and laptops.
Intel unveils its Atom C2000 server chips for web data centers.
Bay Trail will power high-end tablets while Merrifield will be the brain of smartphones.
Intel’s new Atom chips will be used for storage appliances, network devices, and micro servers.
HP’s Moonshot server, available today, is an extremely compact, low-power server meant for datacenters that need to scale quickly. It’s also quite expensive.
Intel’s new Atom chips will have twice the computing power and three times the graphics of last year’s model.
Intel chief executive Paul Otellini addressed Wall Street analysts this morning with the message that Intel isn’t a dinosaur clinging to the PC chip market, but a fleet competitor expanding in all directions where computing can be found.
There’s a sea change happening in a segment of the server market dubbed microservers. And Sea Micro has been at the center of it, disrupting the market with energy efficient servers that use lightweight processors from Intel.
For the third time in nine months, SeaMicro is announcing a new line of servers that can pack an awful lot of computing power in a sixth of the usual space and a quarter of the electricity.
Sean Maloney, Intel‘s newly appointed president of Intel China, plans to deliver a keynote speech at the Computex trade show in Taiwan next week where he will unveil a heavy-duty effort to steer Intel into the production of low-power microprocessors.
The world’s largest chipmaker Intel will make its way to smartphones early next year, the company’s CEO Paul Otellini revealed today to investors.
Intel is taking on arch rival ARM today with the launch of new Intel Atom chips for tablet computers.
Intel said today that a new category of “micro servers” is growing fast as power efficiency and density of computing rise to the forefront. As a result, Intel wants to introduce standards to the market to foster its growth.
Back in June, server startup SeaMicro dropped its Atom bomb on the server market, launching an extremely energy-efficient server using Intel’s Atom microprocessors. That enabled SeaMicro to get customers who delivered web pages to tens of millions of internet users across four continents. Now SeaMicro is dropping another Atom bomb.
Intel is not to be counted out of the smartphone battle yet, as its chips are headed to 35 tablets (including some already available) and “premier” smartphone vendors in 2011, Reuters reports based on comments from the company’s CEO Paul Otelinni.
Intel has quietly formed a new business unit dedicated to tablets and netbooks, the New York Times reports.
For Joe Morris, vice president of mobile content for game company Konami, the difference between having to port a game to 200 platforms and just a handful is more than enough reason to get excited over Intel launching its application-distribution platform, AppUp.
Intel isn’t happy just putting its chips into every imaginable device. It now wants to help developers sell apps that run on the devices its chip powers, too.
Video streaming start-up Boxee unleashed a flood of news today regarding its set-top Boxee Box: It’s now available for pre-order exclusively on Amazon, it’s launching internationally in November, and most intriguingly, the company has dumped Nvidia’s Tegra 2 platform in favor of a new Intel Atom chip.
In a bid to move beyond the PC, Intel is announcing a new generation of its Atom microprocessors today that can become the brains of smartphones and tablet computers with high performance and long battery lives.