Intel CTO offers glimpse at what the chipmaker is working on to improve people's lives, rather than just making things faster or more efficient.
Brian David Johnson is Intel's guy in charge of knowing what tomorrow will be like. No pressure. He shows CNET's Brian Cooley what's next.
Research@Intel shows off the technology we may be seeing in a decade or so at its annual event in San Francisco.
Wish you didn't have to lug around your keys? Ever imagine that your car headlights could see through rain? Intel showcased some of its futuristic technologies at its annual Research@Intel event in San Francisco.
After dabbling with a high-end energy dashboard, Intel Labs shows off a stripped-down, easy-to-install gadget that monitors energy by reading the electrical signature of appliances.
Intel rolls out beta of Software Development Kit for Atom Netbooks running Windows and Moblin. Chipmaker looking for new apps to boost Netbooks sales even higher.
Graphics shipments were up in the second quarter as Intel held on to its lead on the strength of Centrino.
Intel researchers are using motion sensors to help people set goals for weight loss or track patients who are rehabilitating injuries.
Suspicious of the guy who is just blowing everybody away in Quake 3? Your future PC might be able to tell who is cheating.