MIPS is taking on ARM with new low-power, high-performance mobile processors.
Intel promises awesome performance for this fall’s tablets and laptops.
Laptops with the new chips will have twice the graphics capability.
Apple and Google aren’t the only ones benefiting from the smartphone revolution.
With $20 billion in revenue, Qualcomm is creating the mobile platforms that game developers will soon care about, if they don’t already.
If Steve Ballmer’s cameo during Qualcomm’s CES keynote didn’t make it clear enough, the chip company has a very intimate relationship with Microsoft.
Could Intel be Samsung’s successor for building Apple’s mobile chips?
The merger marries two key chip intellectual property licensing firms.
The long-awaited next generation of Intel processors has arrived. Intel announced its 22 nanometer processors, coded-named Ivy Bridge, at a press conference Monday.
T-Mobile's HTC One S
Intel will be a formidable competitor this year as it launches new processors and a huge marketing campaign aimed at driving the adoption of thin and powerful computers known as Ultrabooks.
The head of ARM Holdings isn’t sweating Intel’s foray into the mobile chip market, where ARM’s chip designs have dominated over the past few years.
When it comes to mobile phone chips, Intel has been wandering in the desert for a while. But today at the Consumer Electronics Show, the company announced it has finally scored some major customers for its Atom family of smartphone chips, and they are Lenovo and Motorola.
While most components for Apple devices are made overseas, its A5 processor, which power the iPhone 4S and iPad 2, is produced in the far away land of… Texas.
Apple’s flagship MacBook Pro laptops may be in for a refresher this month, thanks to new Sandy Bridge processors from Intel, reports AppleInsider.
Apple has tapped Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing (TSMC) to build its next-generation A6 chip, which has just begun trial production, Taiwan Economic News reports.
Not content just to dominate smartphones, chip maker ARM is expecting chips based on its processor designs to power half of the mobile PC market (which includes tablets, netbooks, and the like) by 2015, PCWorld reports.
Intel has quietly formed a new business unit dedicated to tablets and netbooks, the New York Times reports.