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.
Intel is touting a future system-on-a-chip for low-cost PCs and tablets and a 64-bit kernel for Android 4.4.
When mobile OSes such as Android go 64-bit, Samsung plans to be ready, an exec tells CNET. "We're not going to be the bottleneck."