The semiconductor giant has expanded beyond its core business many times only to pull back before those areas got popular. CNET looks at a few.
When Intel's CEO since 2005 retires next year, the company will still face a problem it's barely begun to solve: finding a foothold in the mobile market.
iFixit tears down the Apple Newton: Its DNA is still around.
If the Apple tablet emerges as expected, this could be another market that Cupertino takes from right under the PC companies' noses.
The recent cancellation of Larrabee is a reminder that Intel has made major product missteps before. So where does it go from here?
At TechXNY in New York, correspondent Melissa Francis talks to an Intel executive about how the company's new XScale processor will add power and performance to Microsoft's Mira technology.
In a recent video, VMWare CEO Paul Maritz offered some less-than-laudatory words about the Intel chip architecture.
The two companies create a wide-ranging deal covering chips and software for mobile devices.
The $884 million acquisition deal gives Intel a serious software business. But will it light a fire under the Atom chip for embedded computing?
The deal struck this week with TSMC will be a test of Intel's ability to compete in a crucial market outside of its home PC turf.