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Think of it as a physics project. It's also a "tall order," says Big Blue engineer, adding the company has the gear to do the "tremendous amount of computation" needed.
Big Blue leads a group of large chip companies that are working to get to 22 nanometers and below.
The new 14 nanometer processor, codenamed Broadwell, allows for computers that are less than 9 millimeters thick, about a third the thickness of PCs from 2010.
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.
Chip giant shows off its hybrid mobile PC chops by tapping its next-generation "Broadwell" processor at a Computex keynote. Other highlights include new gaming Core series chips and a tiny quad-core SoFIA processor with LTE.
The chip giant says during Mobile World Congress that it's making real progress in mobile and that it has signed new agreements with Lenovo, Asus, Dell, and Foxconn.
After pledging to invest $5 billion on its Fab 42 high-tech manufacturing plant, the chip maker puts the project on hold.
Intel will make quad-core chips for a customer that uses technology from rival chip designer ARM.
The delay of Intel's next-gen Broadwell chip means that PC and Mac upgrade cycles may get longer and longer.
Responding to an analyst's question, Intel CEO waxes eloquent about the advantage of Intel's manufacturing technology compared with Apple's.