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.
CNET's Bridget Carey and Ben Fox Rubin discuss how Moore's Law sets the pace for all technology today and what can happen if a company doesn't keep up.
CNET went to Intel's research hub in Hillsboro, Ore., and GlobalFoundries' factory in Malta, N.Y., to see the facilities developing tomorrow's chips. Intel, the world's largest chipmaker, has spent more than $25 billion building up six campuses in Oregon. GlobalFoundries, owned by the government of Abu Dhabi's investment arm, spent $10 billion creating its new Malta facility.
The brains behind Moore's Law, which says processing power should increase exponentially every couple years, says his 1965 prediction was initially made looking only 10 years out.
The first poster for the new James Bond movie "Spectre" feels like a blast from the past as Daniel Craig boldly rocks a turtleneck.
Google gets more serious about taking on the likes of Amazon Web Services, slashing on-demand rates by as much as 85 percent.
The latest creation from "Watchmen" legend Alan Moore is a digital comics "open source toolkit". Meanwhile, the app Comixology is giving away free funny books for your phone.
A fascinating New York Times video explains why some species of millipedes glow in the dark. No, it's not to turn your nightmares into reality.
The Uncarrier has the most to win or lose in next year's spectrum auction, including whether it has a chance to be a true competitor to Verizon Wireless and AT&T.
Responding to an analyst's question, Intel CEO waxes eloquent about the advantage of Intel's manufacturing technology compared with Apple's.