17 Results for

scalar

Article

Fujitsu starts shipping next-gen supercomputer

The system, called K, will have 80,000 processors and is designed to perform 10 quadrillion calculations per second when done in 2012.

By Sep. 28, 2010

Article

Intel details future graphics chip at GDC

Engineers are ready to spell out the inner workings and target markets for Larrabee, Intel's first graphics chip in over a decade.

By Mar. 27, 2009

Article

Intel's Larrabee chip--in pictures

A depiction of Intel's future Larrabee graphics chip, one of the most important projects inside the world's largest chip manufacturer.

By Aug. 4, 2008

Article

Intel unveils supercomputer chip, NEC partnership

Intel has disclosed a version of its Xeon processor line optimized for high-performance computing. The company also announces it's teaming up with NEC.

By Nov. 16, 2009

Review

Seiki SE50UY04

Seiki's SE50UY04 can't compete with most standard HDTVs at this price in terms of picture quality, but at least it breaks new pricing ground for 4K resolution.

By May. 8, 2013

2.5 stars Editor's rating May. 8, 2013
Article

Utilities Updates: Dantz Retrospect 6 Driver Update 6.5.101; Virex 7 DAT 050803; Comment Synch 1.4.1; more

Utilities Updates: Dantz Retrospect 6 Driver Update 6.5.101; Virex 7 DAT 050803; Comment Synch 1.4.1; more

By Aug. 5, 2005

Article

Taking the Borg out of video glasses

New version of "Teleglass" is far more discreet.

By Oct. 8, 2007

Article

Panasonic Premiere plasmas are great, but not quite as good as Kuro

CNET editors review the Panasonic TH-VX100U series of plasmas, dubbed "Premiere," which are designed for custom installation and high-end home theater.

By Feb. 9, 2009

Article

Intel's Larrabee--more and less than meets the eye

The many-core x86 Larrabee processor is designed for more than graphics, but will likely offer less performance at a higher price than competing graphics chips.

By Aug. 5, 2008

Article

Optoma HD81: 1080p DLP comes to projectors

Optoma HD81: 1080p DLP comes to projectors

By Jan. 6, 2006