AMD is trying to regain its mojo in PCs. Last week the company updated its mobile roadmap and provided the first details on two chips slated to ship next year. But the next big bets for AMD won’t arrive until 2016.
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In response to an evolving market, Intel plans to combine the resources of its PC division with its struggling chip group.
Intel's investment unit distributes the first batch of its US$100 million China Smart Device Innovation Fund to several Chinese companies including EyeSmart Technology and Shenzhen Fibocom Industrial Development.
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.
With little success in mobile to date, Intel has decided to invest in Chinese companies that are beating them at the game.
It's taken longer than expected, but Intel has finally officially released the first CPUs using its Broadwell architecture. The new processors enable the holy grail of mobile computing: full PC power in a completely fanless package.
While Intel's first eight-core CPU for client PCs costs $999, its rival is offering one for less than $150.
Intel has lost its challenge to Europe's 1.06 billion fine for locking rival AMD out of the market.
AMD announced the mobile version of its Kaveri mainstream processor and claimed it was now prepared to go 'toe-to-toe' with Intel’s Core processors. Along with the new mobile APUs, AMD announced new branding and rolled out a Pro Series to challenge Intel's vPro in the enterprise.
A company exec says it isn't interested in subsidizing cheap tablets like its chip rival does.
Intel's mobile chip business is a money pit, but the Internet of things unit looks solid. The data center division carries the profit team though.
It should be easier to see progress in Intel's Internet of things and mobile businesses as the chip giant changes its financial reporting structure.
Both new 13-inch notebooks use Intel Haswell processors, but the pricier UX32LN adds a full HD display and an option for Nvidia's new Maxwell mobile graphics.
Chipmaker Intel unveils new 22nm dual-core and quad-core 64-bit Atom SoCs which the company claims is faster than Apple's A7 and Qualcomm's Snapdragon 800 chips.
The fourth-generation Core laptop lineup gets a new Extreme Edition quad-core CPU that costs over $1,000.
Chipmaker wants to expand its partnerships with Indian original equipment manufacturers as it looks to introduce tablets and other mobile devices in the local market this year.
Intel and partners are going to be bringing us PCs that run both Android and Windows 8.1. Meanwhile, AMD and its partner BlueStacks will enable users to run Android and its apps on Windows.
The Atom family of processors has long promised reasonable performance with good battery life for mobile gear. Bay Trail finally fulfills that promise by Intel.
Mindspeed's wireless infrastructure division is scattered across California, the United Kingdom and China.
The electronics giant says that it will expand its small contract manufacturing business, giving the firm a revenue boost in the wake of dwindling PC sales.
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