One the eve of the 2011 CES show, Intel has officially unveiled the details about its new line of desktop and laptop CPUs.
The chipmaker takes the wraps off its fifth-generation Core processors for desktops and high-performance laptops.
Intel doesn't want to repeat the billion-dollar mistakes it made in the mobile market.
The world's biggest chipmaker ended 2014 on solid footing thanks in part to its reinvigorated PC business. However, Intel's mobile division remains a huge drag.
If you're waiting for a redesigned Mac or Windows 8.1 device with Intel's latest and greatest silicon, chances are you will have to wait until 2015 to got to a store and pick one up.
The chip giant is putting money and accountability behind its diversity push, but it still faces an uphill battle in making change, experts say.
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 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.
A fantastic entry-level phone, the new G is sold unlocked and features a big screen, a fast processor and Android KitKat.
This gaming laptop line adds a new 3D camera setup, but doesn't upgrade to Intel's next-gen CPUs, yet.