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Hardware, software and funding limits mean it's not easy to make the fastest computers even faster. That's too bad for the industries that rely on them.
The latest list of most-powerful computers is a bit of same old, same old. But soon, it won't be so easy to get ahead on the Top500 list by plugging in special-purpose accelerator cards.
Arstechnica provides persuasive evidence that Samsung is artificially boosting the speed of its new Galaxy Note 3 in popular benchmarking software.
The Chipworks teardown of the A7 chip in Apple's latest iPhone, the 5s, shows not only the announced 64-bit CPU, but also the not-so-public arrival of a quad-core GPU.
Samsung claims it hasn't been cheating on tests after a detailed report claimed code was found on the S4 called 'BenchmarkBooster'.
Sit tight as we break down how CNET puts phones through their paces and how we make evaluations of what's good and what's not.
Find out which of these superphones reigns supreme.
Smartphones with quad-core processors are always faster than dual-core processors, right? Only if you believe the myths.
Newest Snapdragon chip ups the ante on dual-core phones running Android 4.0, crushing Samsung's Galaxy S II on some key benchmarks.
The fastest got faster, as the K Computer topped its own record on the twice-yearly supercomputer speed test by scoring 10.51 quadrillion calculations per second.