Intel's Tri-Gate transistors usher in the next era of Moore's Law and open the door to a new generation of innovation.
Pronounced "cross-point", this is a new class of memory that can be used both as RAM and storage.
For the last 40 years, Moore's Law predicted that processors could double in power every two years. Intel acknowledges that it's on more of a two-and-a-half-year cycle.
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.
Intel, GlobalFoundries and other chipmakers have built massive facilities to manufacture more powerful computer chips. It's all part of a race to prove they can keep pace with Moore's Law.
Intel co-founder Gordon Moore's observation 50 years ago set the groundwork for self-driving cars on the road and computers in our pockets today.
Decades of progress creating conventional computer chips will stall in the coming years, forcing some far-out ideas on semiconductor makers. Carbon nanotubes or quantum computing, anyone?
The chipmaker takes the wraps off its fifth-generation Core processors for desktops and high-performance laptops.
The energy-efficient fifth-generation Core chips will enable fanless laptops that can be converted into tablets, and a handful of them are on the way.
Today's event wasn't quite as buzzy as the iPhone 6 launch, but Apple rolled out new hardware and more that you're going to want to know about.