In the age of the selfie, Intel has created an even more impressive and permanent keepsake. CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports on the tech behind this coveted souvenir at this year's Consumer Electronic Show.
In an interview with CNET, the mobile-chip maker's president, Derek Aberle, discusses his company's strategy to grow in 2015, as well as its China troubles.
New materials, processors, and designs make this a big year for laptops, desktops, hybrids and tablets.
The chip giant is putting money and accountability behind its diversity push, but it still faces an uphill battle in making change, experts say.
This USB-powered PC runs on tablet hardware and fits in your pocket.
At CES 2015, Intel CEO Brian Krzanich demos drone technology that makes it possible for see and sense obstacles and then avoid them.
At CES 2015, CEO Brian Krzanich shows Intel's RealSense technology, which lets users control a screen by waving and pinching their hands.
Intel CEO Brian Krzanich says he plans to greatly increase the hiring, progression and retention of women and minorities in the company, and invited the industry to join him.
Chipmaker's Real Sense 3D tech enables gesture controls, smarter drones and a jacket that can help the visually impaired.
Intel's CES keynote shows off how its RealSense depth-detecting camera tech is used in the home, at work or while you're out and about.
Some of the high points of the first day of the 2015 International CES.
Intel believes the chip will serve as a platform for new product. It is set to debut in the second half of the year.
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