The recent announcements of new Core i7 and Core i5 processors, which use the Intel chip design code-named Lynnfield, raise some interesting questions about the company's product strategy.
Despite chest thumping at the company's gaming conference, a last-minute announcement of support for high-end gaming graphics via Intel silicon raises questions.
The FTC has been looking into whether Intel engaged in anticompetitive behavior against Nvidia. An expert weighs in on the tech behind the case.
At the Intel Developer Forum in San Francisco, the chipmaker cleared up the minor mysteries surrounding die photos of new Nehalem-based microprocessors.
Chipmaker updates its price list with a bevy of new processors, including new Core i7 and Core 2 mobile chips.
The desktop processor represents the vanguard of Intel's new Nehalem microarchitecture.
The release of its next-generation Itanium processor, code-named Tukwila, has now been moved out to the first quarter of 2010.
As the processor underpinning Hewlett-Packard's Integrity line, Itanium remains an important component that can't be easily replaced.
Company is extending its support for Intel's upcoming Core i7 processors while it prepares to announce next-generation integrated graphics silicon.
Nvidia said its multichip technology will be architected to work on Intel's upcoming Nehalem chip platform.