Intel is becoming a new kind of company, but it isn’t going to toss out its old business.
The explosion of internet connectivity is requiring more servers to serve the web to new devices.
The internet processor will help routers and wireless networks operate at faster speeds.
Mike Splinter believes that Moore’s Law will continue, thanks on the creativity and passion of engineers who will keep it going.
Splinter has guided Applied through big transitions and a new giant merger with Tokyo Electron.
An Irish startup designs a chip that could make it easy to fix indoor locations.
The shipments suggest that the consoles could be in plentiful supply in September.
Analysts expected Intel to hit 53 cents a share in net income. Intel beats that by 5 cents.
MIPS is taking on ARM with new low-power, high-performance mobile processors.
The mega-deal will create the behemoth in the semiconductor manufacturing equipment field.
Vivante is shooting to become a big player in small graphics cores.
Chip giant launches four new chips for UltraHD home networking.
The Asus Transformer Book T100 aims to change the game in hybrid devices.
Intel promises awesome performance for this fall’s tablets and laptops.
The new chips will be good for games and fitness apps.
Intel CEO Brian Krzanich and President Renee James make their first appearance at an IDF. Krzanich unveils a tiny chip.
eASIC, a Silicon Valley maker of custom chip design technology, announced Monday that it has raised $23.5 million in funding from a series of well-heeled investors.
After two years of effort, Fujitsu is now making chips with SuVolta’s technology, which cuts power consumption 30 percent even at double the performance.
Brian Krzanich, Intel CEO, and Renee James, president, will focus on mobility at IDF keynotes.
Engineers are asking: Does the world really need more than two computer architectures?
Mobile chip design company ARM is targeting devices even smaller than smartphones and tablets.
Glass is the first step in making technology both ubiquitous and invisible in our lives.
IBM’s Power series chips are one of the last bastions standing against Intel in data centers.
Editor’s Pick Microsoft disclosed that its Xbox One main processor is a pretty big chip.
New chip expected to run 31 percent faster than iPhone 5′s A6 chip.
Applied Materials announces Dickerson will replace longtime boss Mike Splinter.
Suvolta hires new COO and cuts a deal with manufacturer UMC.
AMD beats expectations, but it is losing money compared to profits a year ago.
2-in-1 designs give users both laptop and tablet experiences in one device.
Intel is struggling in a weak PC industry, but its earnings are still enviable. Earnings per share are on target.
Startup plans to create chips to improve smartphone image-processing apps.
Seemingly out of nowhere, graphics chip-maker Nvidia has announced one of the biggest changes to its business in some time.
Dell’s line-up includes a 27-inch all-in-one XPS computer.
Editor’s Pick Intel formally unveils its Haswell-based chips and paints a rosy picture for the PC’s future.
Bay Trail will power high-end tablets while Merrifield will be the brain of smartphones.
Laptops with the new chips will have twice the graphics capability.
To fix the plumbing with the technical equivalent of a plunger, IBM is creating its 9HP siclion germanium chip technology.
When idle, the new fourth-generation Core chips will use 20 times less power than the predecessor chips.
Guest Post How much does it cost to fund the development of a chip? A few years ago the answer to this question would have been many tens, and probably hundreds of millions of dollars. But things are changing.