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BERLIN -- Intel is using the IFA tech trade show to give its recent tech endeavours an airing. The star of the show here is the company's just-announced sixth-generation Core chips, which will be powering future computers of all shapes and sizes. Here's a snap of one of the sixth-generation Core chips.

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Here's a "wafer" -- the disc used in manufacturing that contains huge quantities of the new chips, before it's cut up into individual components.

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Intel is also showing its Curie Module, which is a low-power component that's extremely tiny, and designed for powering wearable devices.

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Here's Intel's Kirk Skaugen showing off a drone navigation system equipped with the company's RealSense tech. First seen earlier this year at the CES trade show in Las Vegas, the module attaches to a drone, and stops it from colliding with objects.

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There are six modules inside the system. A drone can use the system's cameras to help find its way around its environment.

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Skaugen also discussed the Peak smartwatch, made by the Intel-owned Basis. Already on sale in the US, it's now available in more European countries, for 229 euros (£170).

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This is a new version of Intel's Compute Stick, which is a tiny PC that plugs into a display via an HDMI port. We weren't impressed with the performance on the last version, so here's hoping this souped-up edition packs more punch.

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There's also a revamped version of the company's NUC mini PC.

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Intel's new chips will be put into forthcoming computers. Here's Skaugen showing off a Lenovo hybrid.

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And here's an Asus hybrid on show. Expect all major PC manufacturers to be outfitting their laptops and hybrid gadgets with Intel's updated Core chips.

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Intel joked that this could be the next generation of selfie stick. It's six GoPro cameras strapped together.

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This setup can be used to record 360-degree video clips, which can be navigated in your browser. You might have seen these online -- indeed we've experimented with it ourselves before. Intel asserts that its chips will do an excellent job of handling 360-degree video.

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This MSI laptop is equipped with a sixth-generation Core chip.

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It can be overclocked to 4.2GHz, which Intel hopes will please hardcore gamers.

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This tiny computer isn't a new model, but Intel has it on show to demonstrate that its high-end Iris Pro graphics will make it into machines of this size. Computers becoming steadily more powerful and more compact was a theme of the company's press conference.

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Finally, another demo of Intel's RealSense tech, this time being used in tandem with Google's Project Tango, which is designed to help devices make sense of 3D space. This demonstration features a shooting game that can be navigated by moving around in the real world.

For the best of IFA 2015, see CNET's complete coverage.

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