Advanced Micro Devices to acquire microserver vendor SeaMicro for $334 million. To date, SeaMicro has used chips from Intel.
Startup crams Xeon server chips into an energy-efficient server, broadening the appeal of microservers for large data center operators.
Intel doesn't want to be the only one touting eensy-weensy servers aimed at Web site hosting companies. It's trying to standardize its design.
Two low-powered Xeon processors are in the works for high-density microservers, and Intel plans to deliver similar chips based on Sandy Bridge and Atom within two years.
Intel wants Web hosting companies to buy very small machines it calls microservers. Here's a look at the prototypes.
Intel's microserver reference design brings to mind blades as they were originally conceived by RLX Technologies during the Internet boom.
The Austin, Texas, company builds data centers that feature low-power chips like those normally found in cell phones.
Chip giant will launch a special Atom chip for servers to take on its nemesis ARM.
IBM is trying to advance the supercomputing state of the art in memory, optical links, and processing with research stemming from a massive radio telescope project.
AMD's new Opterons, which have up to 16 cores, hit the market with good support from HP, Cray, IBM, and Dell. Is that enough to give AMD more than 5 percent of the x86 server market?