The Itanium 9500 series is touted as the most sophisticated Intel processor to date with a new micro-architecture design.
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A California superior court finds for HP in the ongoing litigation with Oracle relating to the Intel Itanium platform.
HP and Oracle both seek a pretrial win in the upcoming Itanium case, over whether Oracle can end its software support for the heavy-duty Intel chip.
HP and Intel have a "secret" deal to keep Itanium alive, Oracle has alleged.The claim, part of an ongoing legal battle between Oracle and HP, was filed on Friday with the Superior Court of the State of California.
Oracle's abandonment of Itanium last month -- the database company said would stop all new software development for Intel's Itanium microprocessor -- prompted a range of reactions from a number of industry players.In response to Oracle's claim that Intel was about to stop development of the CPUs, Chipzilla said that it was "still very much committed to Itanium and our recent Poulson processor investment is a good example of this.
Oracle insists that Intel is planning to drop its Itanium chip platform and has accused HP of not being completely transparent with customers when it asserts the opposite.The database and hardware company left the platform on Tuesday and said Intel was planning to drop it as well.
Intel and HP have strongly rejected Oracle's claim that the Itanium platform is being retired.Oracle, which announced its abandonment of the platform on Tuesday, said Intel is moving away from Itanium as the processor "nears the end of its life" and is making x86 architectures the area of strategic focus.
HP said Oracle was putting customers at risk for dropping Itanium support. Oracle said just the opposite is true.
Oracle announced it is ceasing development for Itanium across its Itanium product line. What are the implications for Intel and HP? How could IBM benefit? Richard Fichera provides his initial thoughts on the news.
Oracle has decided to stop developing software for Intel's Itanium chip because it thinks the processor is "nearing the end of its life." Hewlett-Packard screams and Intel reiterates support for the Itanium. Here's what it all means.
Oracle has discontinued software development on the Intel Itanium processor platform, further reducing the number of companies actively developing for the technology
The company has previewed its next Itanium processor, code-named Poulson, which promises improvements to reliability and power management
Intel is set to preview its next Itanium processor in the US today and improvements include better power management, reliability and architecture. No timeline was set for the next Itanium, code-named Poulson.
Intel will preview its next Itanium processor and improvements include better power management, reliability and architecture. No timeline was set for the next Itanium, code-named Poulson.
Citing HP-UX's dominance in Itanium-based systems, chipmaker says Microsoft's decision to end Itanium support will not impact future demand or the Itanium roadmap.
Previously code-named 'Tukwila', the processor promises increased performance, scalability and reliability for enterprise-level computing
Intel keeps up in the server wars with an announcement of its Itanium 9300 processor
Unix servers may not be the most glamorous market in IT, but the big players are duking it out to grab more share.
The new server chip, code-named Tukwila, has had its release date pushed back to around the middle of this year
The new server chip, codenamed Tukwila, has had its release date pushed back to around the middle of this year.
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