At the Consumer Electronics Show, CEO Jen-Hsun Huang says the Tegra X1 can bring console- and PC-grade graphics to cars and handheld devices.
During Nvidia's CES 2015 press conference, CEO Jen-Hsun Huang showed off the Drive PX computer, based on the just-announced Tegra X1 chip, enabling self-driving cars.
CEO Jen-Hsun Huang explains to CNET why Nvidia is no longer focusing on smartphones and why someone would pay $3,000 for a GPU.
Chipmakers are eager to stake a claim in the new market that promises to make dumb things smart by connecting to the Internet.
We are reaching a tipping point where your car will feature more processing power in the dashboard than your phone.
In an interview with CNET, the mobile-chip maker's president, Derek Aberle, discusses his company's strategy to grow in 2015, as well as its China troubles.
The Santa Clara, Calif.-based maker of graphics chips will talk up its push in autos and mobile during its presentation in Las Vegas.
It was a stunning CES for automotive tech, with major advances in self-driving car technology being shown off by Audi, Mercedes-Benz, BMW and a number of automotive suppliers. In addition, Apple CarPlay and Android Auto will connect with your favorite phone in many cars.
This year's show hasn't even started yet, but we're already getting news of what's to come. Here's what happened on Sunday at CES 2015.
The GPU leader in the high-end gaming PC market has two new powerhouse components to sell ahead of the flurry of fall video game releases.