DRAM has been around a long, long time. Is MRAM the next big memory thing?
The 81-year-old IBM researcher is behind the now-pervasive memory technology and Dennard scaling, which mapped the march of progress in performance during the chip industry's glory days.
Hewlett-Packard talks about its project for reinventing a "stale, decades-old" computing paradigm at its Discover conference in Las Vegas.
The display module is the most expensive component with a price tag of $63, according to research firm IHS.
Micron Technology is a very big chipmaker that's closer to Apple than it ever has been.
With tablet market growth shrinking, Microsoft and HP are well positioned in the one market that still has decent growth potential: business.
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.
Traxo, which fancies itself as the world's most powerful personal travel manager, now says it knows exactly where you want to stay. Because it cares. Yes, like Scarlett Johannson in "Her."
The Korean electronics giant's low-power DDR4 memory chips, due to ship in 2014, will help lift a key performance bottleneck in today's mobile devices. Samsung says the new chips are faster and use less power, too.
Micron, one of the last holdouts, settles over DRAM memory patents. The deal includes Elpida, a major supplier to Apple.