Lte+pentium+laptop

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October 16, 2005 by

Asus W5A

Spritely performance and an attractive case design makes the Asus ideal for home office tasks in an IKEA-obsessed age.

August 24, 2005 by

The future of the microprocessor

Microprocessor design hit a wall in the first half of this decade with Intel unable to deliver a 4gHz Pentium chip and IBM unable to deliver Apple a 3gHz PowerPC G5 chip or a G5 at any speed suitable for laptop computers. And so, at the Intel Developer's Forum yesterday, Intel CEO Paul Ottelini showed off the future of  microprocessing - the dual-core processor, which will allow a 10-fold increase in performance with lower power consumption.

August 3, 2004 by

HP offers Linux-based Centrino laptop

Hewlett-Packard planned on Tuesday in the US to unveil a new Centrino laptop that comes preloaded with SuSE Linux, making it the first major laptop manufacturer to put forth such an offer. The HP Compaq Business Notebook nx5000, which costs US$1,199, has an Intel Pentium M processor and affiliated Centrino wireless technology.

June 11, 2002 by

NEC builds an outdoor laptop

NEC introduced an improved version of its laptop for the outdoorsman on Monday. NEC updated its new Versa DayLite E120 with an 800MHz low voltage Pentium III-M processor from Intel. The new E120, however, keeps the same reflective 10.4-inch display as its predecessor. The display is designed to be viewable outdoors, unlike most notebook displays that nearly wash out in direct sunlight. The DayLite can also be used indoors or at night by increasing the screen's brightness using a switch mounted on the chassis. The DayLite machine weighs 3.1 pounds and includes 256MB of memory and a 20GB hard drive. Its standard battery is good for four hours of use, NEC said. The machine starts at $2,199. --John G. Spooner, Special to ZDNet News

February 22, 2002 by

Rupert Goodwins' Diary

Wednesday 20/02/2002"Don't put your Pentium on the move, Mrs OEM," says Intel, concerned that laptop manufacturers are putting desktop P4s into their wares instead of patiently waiting for the mobile part to appear. It gets too hot, uses too much power, needs too much air, notes the worried chip giant.

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