So, which processor manufacturer does Dell choose for its business laptops? The answer provides some insight into the challenges facing AMD.
TSMC will be building chips based on Intel technology. It's a good deal for TSMC, but Intel's motivations are less clear--and some of Intel's competitors should be very, very worried.
It won't be an x86, but the Godson-3 might be close enough--and cheap to boot. A key goal for Beijing is to develop microprocessor independence.
Technology executives are notorious for not suffering fools lightly. But what happens when they're the fools?
In terms of our nation's ability to compete in the global marketplace, which presidential candidate would be better for the technology industry.
In a prior post I inadvertently managed to denegrate the noble profession of news reporting and blogging. Besides clearing the air, here's some fun CEO quotes on the subject of denigrating professions.
This first installment in a series about silicon gone sour takes a look back at the Cyrix M1 and Intel's Itanium, as well as today's Barcelona from AMD.
Marketers and executives are always out there spinning and promoting their stuff. Don't believe everything they're selling.
In the face of relentless competition from Intel, processor upstart Cyrix dressed up the pig and created the sub-$1,000 PC market in the process.
In the corporate world, there's probably nothing more exciting--or risky--as mergers and acquisitions. Why do companies merge? Why do they fail?