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.
Intel will launch two major Atom processors by 2015.
Intel’s new CEO Brian Krzanich describes what will be different under his leadership.
Mike Splinter believes that Moore’s Law will continue, thanks on the creativity and passion of engineers who will keep it going.
Intel is making a big step into the education sector with its acquisition of Kno, a well-funded digital textbooks startup.
Intel is apparently in talks to sell off its Intel Media division to Verizon, according to an AllThingD report that cites unnamed sources familiar with the matter.
Intel believes that mobile data networking will help deliver internet access to a much larger slice of the world’s population.
“What’s cooler: music or computer programming?” I asked Will.i.am, one of the founding members of the iconic hip hop band Black Eyed Peas. “Coding,” he replied instantly. “By about 10 times. A trillion times.”
Intel’s Jason Waxman puts micro servers in perspective as change comes to the data center.
What gadgets will be hot at the upcoming Consumer Electronics Show? The Digital Answer Man knows.
But so far, neither Intel nor Nvidia are backing the new standard being proposed by AMD.
Starting in mid-October with the launch of Windows 8.1, the bargains on new PCs and tablets will be great.
Analysts expected Intel to hit 53 cents a share in net income. Intel beats that by 5 cents.
The developer extended its partnership with Universal Pictures for the mobile racing-game franchise.
HP also offers an upbeat assessment of its outlook.
Intel and Arduino hope to inspire creativity in the Arduino open-source hardware community.
The streaming media service being developed by chip-maker Intel is getting pushed back to at least 2014, according to a Variety report that cites anonymous industry sources familiar with the matter.
Yes, there’s demand for a sportier take on Google Glass.
R&D for the next-generation may be so high that regulators may see this merger as good for the industry.
Jimmy is an example of a robot that anybody could build and print themselves.
Andrew Feldman says a whole ecosystem has grown up around micro servers.
That suggests that Krzanich will have a lot of news to talk about at CES in January.
Intel has reached an agreement to acquire natural language processing (NLP) startup Indisys.
The phone recognizes you and will lock itself if someone else walks off with your phone.
Your clothing can keep you safe.
Wearables and the “internet of things” are the new battleground for chip makers.
Intel promises awesome performance for this fall’s tablets and laptops.
Intel moves forward with “pervasive computing” technologies at IDF.
Intel CEO Brian Krzanich and President Renee James make their first appearance at an IDF. Krzanich unveils a tiny chip.
Editor’s Pick That, coupled with news that Samsung is announcing its first-ever developer conference this morning, is fueling speculation that the Korean company will be launching Tizen, its first Tizen smartphone, and perhaps even the long-rumored S Cloud in late October, all together.
When Edward Snowden leaked the news about PRISM, we thought it was just 9 U.S. companies that were sharing customers’ data with the National Security Agency (NSA). Now it looks like literally thousands of technology, finance, and manufacturing firms are working with the NSA, CIA, FBI, and branches of the U.S. military.
A long time ago in a galaxy far, far away, a Finish mobile company was working on a ground-breaking game-changing world-shaking new smartphone operating system based on Linux rising from the ashes of Intel’s Moblin and its own Maemo projects.
Apple’s in the top 10 for the first time ever, Facebook hits the list, and Dell sells more than Google as Fortune Magazine released its Fortune 500 companies today, ranking the top 500 companies by global income.
Apparently mobile is the next big thing. What a shock.
Apple is one of a list of companies accused of agreeing not to recruit each other’s employees.
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.
It’s not nearly often enough that we hear about startup ideas that address global hunger, fuel inefficiency, or support the deaf and blind.
Computer chips are currently made using ultraviolet light at 193 to 248 nanometers: literally, printed with light. Cymer and ASML are shrinking the ultraviolet laser beam down to just 13.5 nanometers.
It doesn’t say good things about a company or a division when a leader leaves after such a short time. And, given the moves of the market in the past couple of years, I’m wondering if there’s a future for AppUp.