Intel is making the tiniest of chips that can power wearable devices.
The crowds have hit the ground running at CES in search of the novel and interesting technology that wasn't covered on Press Day. Here's everything you need to know from Day 1.
If you're here at CES in Las Vegas, you'll quickly find out just how overwhelming the show floor can be. Here are the hot spots you won't want to miss.
Intel doesn't want to repeat the billion-dollar mistakes it made in the mobile market.
The Quark line of systems-on-a-chip has been designed for new computing form factors, including the growing wave of wearable devices.
The latest smartphone in Verizon's Droid franchise will boast rapid charging as its marquee feature.
Intel is confident wearables are the next frontier. But the chipmaker's approach to developing the gadgets is the polar opposite of that taken by the industry's biggest contenders.
Until the end of the month, anyone who buys or upgrades to the layout software -- an Adobe InDesign competitor -- will get the upcoming version 10.
Tech companies are lining up to nab Nike engineers after the sportswear maker decided to dismantle its wearable-hardware team. Apple is reportedly on the hunt as well.
The company is launching a $100 million fund to make sure its chips get into wearables, Internet devices, phones, and hybrids.