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Intel's upcoming 2011 SSD lineup leaked -- five new series include PCIe-based drive

Even if you can still get more storage per dollar with a traditional hard drive, the market for solid state drives is red-hot, and Intel appears intent on leading the way. It's already released a couple of new SSD families this year, and a slide leaked to Engadget shows that the chip giant plans an additional five new series for the rest of 2011, including a version that uses the PCI Express interface.

May 1, 2011 by

A 4 SSD array: Apricorn pt 2

Itching for bragging rights with the gamers next door? Want to edit uncompressed HD video without breaking the bank? I turbocharge Apricorn's internal PCI-e array card with 4 Intel X25-M SSDs. Yup, its fast!

November 5, 2009 by

Intel opens I/O lab in Beijing

Intel said this week that it has formed an I/O Interconnect Lab in its Beijing research and development facility to test new input-out architectures such as Infiniband and later PCI Express, for future servers. The lab will be jointly created with Tomen, a Chinese computer distributor and developer.

April 21, 2003 by

Dell Latitude D600

Dell has done a marvellous job redesigning its corporate thin-and-light notebooks, making the new Latitude D600 a wise choice for companies looking to upgrade their laptop fleets.

March 13, 2003 by

Dell Latitude D600

Dell has done a marvellous job redesigning its corporate thin-and-light notebooks, making the new Latitude D600 a wise choice for companies looking to upgrade their laptop fleets.

March 13, 2003 by

PCI - The third generation

Over the next few months, you'll hear about PCI Express. This is an Intel-backed proposal for a next-generation PCI bus aimed at every size of computer from notebook to server

August 13, 2002 by

Intel gets off the bus--déjà vu?

Remember when Intel introduced the PCI bus and abandoned VESA Local Bus? Now that Intel has also pulled away from InfiniBand, Bill O'Brien wonders whether PCI-X and InfiniBand can really live together in harmony.

June 4, 2002 by

3GIO tech gets a name--'PCI Express'

SEATTLE--The Third-generation input-output (3GIO) standard spawned by Intel and now backed by others has been given a formal name: PCI Express. The PCI-SIG announced the name Wednesday at Microsoft's Windows Hardware Engineering Conference (WinHEC) conference here. PCI is a standard way to plug devices such as network cards into a computer, but PCI Express will enable faster communications when it begins arriving at the end of 2003, its advocates say. The standard will first be used to connect chips within a computer and the graphics subsystem, with high-speed network cards to follow, supporters expect. A draft of PCI Express version 1.0 has been turned over for PCI-SIG's more than 740 members to review, and the final version is expected by a June 3-4 developer conference. --Stephen Shankland, Special to ZDNet News

April 18, 2002 by

Intel dishes up new networking chips

Intel announced a chip that lets server- and network-card manufacturers build two 1-gigabit-per-second Ethernet ports into their servers. Most servers today come with network connections one tenth that speed. In addition to the two-port 82546EB chip for servers, Intel released the one-port 82545EM gigabit Ethernet controller chip for workstations and the one-port 82540EM for desktop computers. The chips, currently still in prototype stage, will cost $89.95, $59.95 and $34.95 each. The workstation and server models support the higher-speed PCI-X data-communication standard. --Stephen Shankland, Special to ZDNet News

February 25, 2002 by

Dell is target of PCI-X trio says Intel chief

Craig Barrett reckons the proposed PCI-X bus standard - a potential successor to Intel's PCI standard - is not, as is widely believed, an attempt to loosen Intel's grip on the computer industry. He believes instead that Dell is the target of the PCI-X consortium, made up of industry heavyweights, Compaq, IBM and HP.

September 24, 1998 by

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