After Apple announced its A7 processor last year, the industry has been moving to 64-bit, says a TSMC co-CEO.
AMD is turning to the ARM design for a new series of chips, an unmistakable sign that the heyday of "x86" chips is over.
The Taiwan chipmaker has been known for supplying mid- and low-tier mobile devices, but it's pushing to go higher end.
The Apple A7 chip will take smartphones into the desktop world of 64-bit computing.
New test versions of Google's browser catch up to a processor upgrade that began a decade ago. Google promises better speed, security, and stability.
ARM tells CNET that the shift to 64-bit devices is taking place faster than expected. Part of the reason is that even 32-bit code runs faster on ARM's newest 64-bit chips.
TSMC signaled this week that the mobile industry is getting ready to move to 64-bit computing.
The company says the new processors -- due out in 2015 -- will complete its lineup of 64-bit chips.
The octa-core Snapdragon 615 and quad-core Snapdragon 610 are integrated with 4G LTE and designed to speed up the time it takes handset makers to build new devices.
You may not have noticed, but most Windows 8.1 tablets run in 32-bit mode despite having a 64-bit processor. That's about to change.