ARM makes a number of chip announcements at Computex, including a next-generation processor for mid-range smartphones.
The semiconductor giant has been pushing its processors for use in smartwatches and other devices, but it used chips using rival architecture for some of its prototypes.
Georgia Tech's Gil Weinberg has made music-playing robots in the past. Now he's tapped that technology to help a musician likely become the world's first drumming "cyborg."
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.
Although ARM sales were disappointing at the end of last year, the chip designer expects smartphone sales to be boosted in the second half of 2014.
The combination of a strong flexible arm and space-age adhesive make for one intriguing Kickstarter project.
Windows RT's woes notwithstanding, don't expect Microsoft to abandon tablets running on ARM chips.
The mobile chipmaker says 128-bit processors might have a place in mobile devices in years to come, but for now, 64 bits is all we need.
Antonio Viana, an executive from one of the Apple's partners, says Apple will feel pressure from not selling cheaper devices.