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The energy-efficient fifth-generation Core chips will enable fanless laptops that can be converted into tablets, and a handful of them are on the way.
The company is trying to bring the cost of smartphones down to as little as $50.
Big Blue sets a five-year plan to figure out the manufacturing technology for the great-grandchild of today's chip tech -- and the even more different generations beyond that.
Intel will be busy at Computex. Expect a raft of announcements centered on its small-device strategy, which the chip giant is trying to get into high gear.
After pledging to invest $5 billion on its Fab 42 high-tech manufacturing plant, the chip maker puts the project on hold.
Production on Intel's 14 nanometre Haswell successor won't begin until the first quarter of 2014, but it's unclear what is causing the delay.
The company's graphics chips are finding a foothold in neural networks, a biology-inspired form of computing that is moving from research to commercial tasks like Google's photo recognition.
In 1965, Intel co-founder Gordon Moore foresaw an inexorable rise in chip power that eventually delivered the computer to your pocket. While long in the tooth, Moore's prediction still has plenty of life in it. Here's why.
Simply put, the chipmaker is a U.S. based manufacturing colossus, as this quick overview of its operations should make clear.
Apple is not only leading Intel in chips that go into smartphones and tablets, but the gap is significant enough that Intel will need to close it quickly to stay competitive outside of the PC arena, an analyst wrote.