Intel moves forward with “pervasive computing” technologies at IDF.
Brian Krzanich, Intel CEO, and Renee James, president, will focus on mobility at IDF keynotes.
The Israeli Defense Forces is asking civilians not to tweet or Instagram photos or description of bombed sites, according to blog Yid with Lid, for fear that Hamas military officials may be able to locate sensitive IDF zones in the meta data.
Where there is political discord, there is Anonymous. The hacktivist group attacked Israeli websites last night after the Israeli Defense Forces began live blogging and tweeting its attack on Hamas rocket zones in Gaza.
At Intel’s developer forum, there was plenty of cool gaming stuff
Intel brings a Coke vending machine to its battle with Apple. Is it enough?
Adaptive all-in-one computers can be detached from their stands and used as tablets or taken around the house to another location.
Smart vending machines are here. Check out the Coca-Cola vending machine with an Intel processor in it.
Convertible tablets and gesture recognition to be the stars of Intel’s developer conference next week.
[vimeo 29117250 w=640 h=400] We’re back with another episode of VentureBeat’s (still nameless) weekly show. I sat down with VentureBeat executive editor Dylan Tweney to talk about this week’s absolute conference mayhem.
At Intel, the idea of the Ultrabook and mobile computing is becoming the drumbeat. Intel chief executive Paul Otellini hammered that home as he spoke today about upcoming products from the world’s biggest chip maker that will enable super-thin laptop computers as well as tablets.
Intel and China’s mega-popular internet portal service Tencent announced today that they are launching a joint Innovation Center for MeeGo (the open-source mobile operating system pushed by Nokia and Intel that Nokia has since abandoned for Microsoft’s Windows Phone 7) in Shanghai. The announcement came at the IDF Beijing 2011 conference and was almost overlooked among the numerous other announcements coming out of the event. But it’s actually a very interesting maneuver.
Intel showed in a demo today that it can create a secure encrypted video conference that will allow workers to discuss company secrets without fear that someone might be eavesdropping.