World's largest chipmaker plans to present technical papers on two of its more interesting designs, the low-power Silverthorne chip and a quad-core Itanium processor, during the ISSCC conference this week.
The tiny Silverthorne chip is power-efficient, but it's still not quite enough for Intel to take on the smartphone industry.
Apple is apparently considering Intel's upcoming low-power chip for use in 2008, but it's not likely that it will have Intel inside the iPhone next year.
The carrier's LTE expansion continues apace, bringing its fastest 4G data speeds to additional cities.
An architectural idea that dropped out of Intel's chip line years ago makes a comeback in its low power chips.
If in the future you're looking for a handheld device that connects to the Internet, Intel doesn't think you'll want a smart phone.
The supposed meltdown at Dell doesn't tell the whole story for AMD but the whole story isn't necessarily great either.
Report from CNET sister site claims that an Intel executive from its German operation has confirmed that Apple plans to introduce an iPhone featuring the Atom processor.
The branding strategy means Intel will aggressively develop and promote silicon for small devices. But this isn't the PC industry.
Intel and ARM come from different starting places, but both face the tricky challenge of balancing performance, battery life, and compelling design.