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.
Intel will be busy at Computex. Expect a raft of announcements centered on its small-device strategy, which the chip giant is trying to get into high gear.
Intel CEO Brian Krzanich touched on the delay of the chip factory in Arizona, the start of Broadwell production in the first quarter, and the strength of the desktop, among other topics.
What kind of high-performance silicon is Intel planning in the not-too-distant future? A site that covers chips says that future includes an 18-core processor.
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 delay of Intel's next-gen Broadwell chip means that PC and Mac upgrade cycles may get longer and longer.
Production on Intel's 14 nanometre Haswell successor won't begin until the first quarter of 2014, but it's unclear what is causing the delay.
The semiconductor giant during its earnings call reveals the delay of its 14-nanometer chip due to a defect issue but says the problem is fixed.
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.
Goodbye rat's nest! Intel says wireless power, docking and connectivity will form the basis of its post-Broadwell "Skylake" reference designs.