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An analyst has predicted that Intel's data transfer technology will see slow adoption among PC makers due to its high cost
Despite adoption by Apple, market analyst says Intel-backed transfer technology will see slow takeup rate due to cost and functionality overlaps with USB 3.0 standard.
Intel's Thunderbolt leapfrogged USB 3.0 as the new cable solution Intel is pushing. But, the real game-charger is Wireless USB. Learn how it could revolutionize computing and why Intel is avoiding it.
The copper-based technology allows bi-directional transfer at 10Gbps and provides support for DisplayPort and PCIe, promising a reduction in cabling for peripherals
Our sister site CNET is reporting that Intel's Light Peak optical connectivity technology, which promises super-high-speed transfers that crush USB 3.0 transfer speeds, is moving closer to being shipped in real products.
It tells you if you have a USB-compliant version of Windows installed. Version 3.01 may include unspecified updates, enhancements,...
Intel and Micron have created the smallest 8GB Nand flash memory device yet, in a move that will lead to high-capacity SD cards and USB memory sticks
Has Intel solved the problems that have kept fibre-optic connections out of our hands for years?
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Interesting news from chip giant Intel - the company is delaying its USB 3.0 motherboard chipset until 2012 ... the company wouldn't be trying to make a gap in the market for its Light Peak standard, would it?
USB 3.0 is just making a dent in the marketplace, and Intel is already talking about a new cable that may signal the end for USB altogether.
In addition to revealing its slim little Latitude 13 laptop, Dell also upgraded its Precision M6500 workstation -- or what it calls "the beast" -- with USB 3.0 and an Intel Core i5 option.
Are cheap external USB video cards good enough to power an extra monitor or five, and what are their pitfalls? Won't handle 3D acceleration? Take up valuable CPU cycles? Leave dirty dishes around your desk and have a bad odour?
A new interconnect technology called Light Peak is being developed by Apple as a potential replacement for FireWire, USB and traditional monitor cables. Engadget reports that Apple brought the technology to Intel and asked them to create it.
Check out the technology that attracted our on-the-spot editor, Rupert Goodwins, at IDF in San Francisco
The new three-bit-per-cell Nand technology produces 'the industry's smallest and most cost-effective 32Gb chip', according to the companies
Intel and Micron Technology today announced the development of a new chip technology for use in flash cards and USB drives. Built on the companies' 34-nanometer (nm) NAND process, the new 3-bit-per-cell multi-level cell NAND technology produces "the industry’s smallest and most cost-effective 32-gigabit (Gb) chip that is currently available on the market," according to the companies.
The new Wireless Gigabit Alliance brings together companies such as Intel, Microsoft, Dell and Nokia, who want to create a high-speed data-transfer specification for PCs and consumer electronics
Intel demonstrated a working version of USB 3.0 at CES last week and showed why it will make eSATA and FireWire obsolete. It promises to be 10 times faster than the current USB 2.0.
Intel demonstrated a working version of USB 3.0 at the Consumer Electronics Show (CES) in Las Vegas last week. Here's what we can look forward to with the new technology.
The final specification for so-called SuperSpeed USB has been published by the USB Implementers Forum
After two key players in the ultrawideband and wireless USB industry collapsed, the WiMedia Alliance has insisted the technology itself is not to blame