UPDATED: Intel was also expected on Tuesday to shed light on the company's goal to ramp up profitability for its mobile strategy by $800 million in 2015.
Showing results 1 to 20 of 4,133
Intel's latest results should provide some clues to the health of the PC market. Lately the signs haven't been good. But at the Intel Developer Forum in Shenzhen, Intel insisted there's still plenty of life left in the PC.
Long before many had desktop PCs, HP introduced a pocket computer that kickstarted my passion for mobile gadgets.
Microsoft's Surface 3 signals the end of the Windows RT experiment. But is also notable because it is the first device to offer Intel's 14nm Atom Cherry Trail chip.
The chip maker is expanding its StrataGX family with some new ARM-based technology headed for mobile point-of-sale terminals.
Intel has revealed new details of its second-generation Xeon Phi processor and given the first public demonstration. The chip, known as Knights Landing, is big in every way.
The company's recent results suggest a slowdown in firms leaving the ancient OS behind and upgrading to new systems. Why won't they update?
Intel said it cut its first quarter outlook because of "weaker than expected demand for business desktop PCs and lower than expected inventory levels across the PC supply chain."
The Xeon processor D product family addition also means big things for Intel's Internet of Things strategy.
The chipmaker reveals more about its new chips that will power smartphones, phablets, and tablets.
After announcing new brand levels, the company provides more details about the first chips that will fall under each category.
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.
ARM projects new devices sporting the technology unveiled today will hit the market by next year.
As we look at how software will be evolving, traditional PC applications and mobile apps have some substantial differences, key among them the depth and flexibility traditional applications offer that are often an anathema to mobile users.
The NUC5i7RYH is one of seven Next Unit of Computing systems that the company will be shipping with its fifth-generation Core CPUs.
The PC market looks better as the tech suppliers who thrived on torrid mobile device growth start to get squeezed.
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.
Sometimes companies are so desperate to get a word or bullet point phrase into marketing or press materials that they don't realize what a mistake it is.
Intel has detailed how much faster and more capable PCs based on its new Broadwell processors will be when they launch this month in a series of laptops - including the world's largest Chromebook.
The best of ZDNet, delivered
- 1 Perfectly legal ways you can still get Windows 7 cheap (or even free)
- 2 34 ways to improve your iPhone's battery life
- 3 How much does an iPhone 6 really cost? (Hint: It's way more than $199)
- 4 Election 2016: How to filter politically sanctimonious Facebook posts from your news feed
- 5 So you have an app idea and want to make a bajillion bucks