At ISSCC this week, Intel says it is business as usual, but rising costs have left the rest of the chip industry looking for something more than Moore.
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Hewlett-Packard plans to use Intel's processors to power the next-generation HP Multi Jet Fusion 3D printer.
Intel held on to its chip industry leadership in 2014, but it faces a challenge from Samsung and, in the long run, perhaps from Qualcomm, as smartphones and tablets compete against traditional PCs.
Google's Glass isn't dead yet, with plans reportedly under way to relaunch the device with an Intel chip inside.
In response to an evolving market, Intel plans to combine the resources of its PC division with its struggling chip group.
Big Blue is set to make a major announcement later today, US time, with reports that IBM will pay $1.5 billion to part with its chip business.
After months of speculation, Big Blue has confirmed its server processor business is off to a new home.
Intel is buying its way into the mobile market with subsidies to vendors, but that investment — on track to lose $4 billion in 2014 — is needed if it's going to threaten the ARM ecosystem.
Now that IBM has sold its Intel-based server business to Lenovo, Big Blue is taking the gloves off and trying to take business from the chip giant by positioning its Power8 processors as a more open option.
With little success in mobile to date, Intel has decided to invest in Chinese companies that are beating them at the game.
Following up a new chip debuted for datacenters earlier this week, Intel dives deeper into its software-defined strategy.
The partnership also marks a first for all parties involved being that SoftLayer will be the first cloud vendor to sell bare metal cloud servers deployed with Intel monitoring and security tools.
Intel buys Axxia and to help it capture a slice of the $16bn market for wireless access chips.
Intel says that after some delays its 14nm technology is back on track and provides some new details on the technology and the first Broadwell processors due later this year.
Big Blue says the neurosynaptic computer chip will open new computing possibilities for cloud, mobile and distributed sensor applications.
So keen was IBM to get rid of its failing chip-manufacturing business that it was willing to pay handsomely for Globalfoundries to take it — but not at any price.
IBM and GlobalFoundries' plan to merge their chip businesses has reportedly fallen through.
IBM's bet is that the next decade will feature systems---cognitive, synaptic and quantum computing to name a few---that will need new processor technologies.
Intel has revealed more details about the capabilities of its forthcoming Xeon Phi many-core chip, codenamed Knight's Landing, at the International Supercomputing Conference in Leipzig.
Intel's general manager for datacenters explains how the chipmaker plans to crunch boatloads of data spewing from sensors to smartwatches.
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