The acquisition of data storage provider EMC continues the reinvention of Dell in the post-PC era.
Technically Incorrect: In a new ad, the hero of so many -- including Steve Jobs -- resorts to talking with IBM's supercomputer Watson. Oh.
Using technology called carbon nanotubes, Big Blue takes a significant step on a years-long path to secure the computing industry's future as today's chipmaking technologies run out of steam.
CVS and IBM will use Watson's computational abilities to do a better job of predicting possible health issues and give patients recommendations on how to stay healthy.
Technically Incorrect: In new ads meant to promote its supercomputer's essential charming helpfulness, Watson's narration sounds a touch familiar.
Technically Incorrect: You have truly deep questions. Watson has the answers. He's like Yoda without the knowing smile.
Two supercomputing centers of excellence revolve around making sure applications can take advantage of compute horsepower and gathering feedback from developers, engineers and scientists.
A prototype chip has quadruple the circuitry and double the performance of today's cutting-edge chips. This kind of work keeping Moore's Law ticking hastens the day your smartwatch has a lot more brains.
IBM's Watson isn't just serious about crunching numbers, it's also serious about crunching food.
There are more than two phone makers in the world. We're talking about the companies that aren't on your radar.