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Paul Otellini on-stage at CES

Intel Chairman and CEO Paul Otellini kicked off his CES 2010 keynote by talking about his company's latest achievement: the first shipping 32-nanometer microprocessor, pictured behind him.

Updated:Caption:Photo:James Martin/CNET
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Intel's 3D demonstration

3D has been front and center for CES 2010, and Intel didn't miss the chance to talk about its involvement in the format. Otellini told the audience, "I think that 3D is the next thing that's poised to explode in the home." Besides movie, sports, video games, and concerts are going to drive consumer adoption of it, he added.

Updated:Caption:Photo:James Martin/CNET
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Intel Wireless Display

Otellini introduced a new technology called Intel Wireless Display. It allows any laptop with one of Intel's new Core-series CPUs to wirelessly connect to an adapter box that plugs into the HDMI port of any display, such as a TV. Best Buy will be marketing the technology for Intel in its stores.

Updated:Caption:Photo:James Martin/CNET
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New Intel processors

Otellini talks up Intel's Core i3, i5, and i7 processors.

Updated:Caption:Photo:James Martin/CNET
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Laptop-to-TV streaming

A demonstration of Wireless Display, which moves what's playing on a laptop to a TV screen by way of a wireless adapter plugged into the TV's HDMI port.

Updated:Caption:Photo:James Martin/CNET
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Home energy monitoring system

Inside Intel's concept "Home of the Future," wall displays will wirelessly monitor a home's energy usage.

Updated:Caption:Photo:James Martin/CNET
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Home energy monitoring console

A close up of an energy-monitoring wall display for the home.

Updated:Caption:Photo:James Martin/CNET
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AppUp

Intel gets on the app store bandwagon. The AppUp Center is a customizable storefront where Netbook users can buy apps. Each Netbook maker will have its own version of the store, filled with apps that work on both Windows and Linux machines.

Updated:Caption:Photo:James Martin/CNET
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Boxee

Boxee is an example of an application that will be available in the AppUp Center.

Updated:Caption:Photo:James Martin/CNET
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Videoconferencing by phone

A demonstration of an upcoming LG smartphone using Intel's Moorestown architecture to play a 1080p HD movie.

Updated:Caption:Photo:James Martin/CNET
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Otellini's gets a visit from the future

A running gag throughout the keynote was that Otellini had sent these two guys "to the future" to report back on the state of technology.

Updated:Caption:Photo:James Martin/CNET
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