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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"Never in the history of our company has our ability to participate across the spectrum of computing been greater," says Intel CEO Paul Otellini.
Intel has released a statement claiming that the 'packet of death' problem affecting its 82574L Ethernet controller is not a design problem but instead a problem confined to hardware manufactured by a single -- but as yet unnamed -- manufacturer.
The fund will invest in companies working on user interfaces, longer battery life and new designs, as Intel throws its weight behind the 'ultrabook' category of laptops
If first you don't succeed, then spend more money. That seems to be the strategy Intel is taking to finally gain some traction with ultra-portable laptops.
The green design principles adopted by Intel at its manufacturing campus in Ocotillo, Ariz., have earned the giant technology company a LEED silver certification from the U.
Global semiconductor revenue has climbed 30 percent from 2009, and the industry is set to invest more as it recovers from the financial crisis, according to analyst reports
Most of Dell's laptop lineup is Intel-based, but the Inspiron M100 series appears to be saved for its AMD notebook forays. It already sells the Inspiron M101z with an Athlon II processor, and now it appears to be adding its first AMD Fusion portable in the form of the M102z.
Chief executive Paul Otellini has announced plans to build a high-volume semiconductor factory, following a visit by President Obama to an Intel facility in Oregon
Flanked by a U.S. president under the gun to create more jobs in America, Intel's President and CEO Paul Otellini said today that will invest more than $5 billion in a new chip manufacturing plant at its Chandler, Ariz.
The company has struck a deal to make chips for field-programmable gate array firm Achronix, and has hinted that it may open its manufacturing doors to more companies in the future
The chipmaker has said it will invest up to $8bn in new manufacturing technology for its US facilities, creating up to 1,000 tech jobs and builing a new fabrication plant in Oregon
Intel said today that it is investing between $6 billion and $8 billion on next-generation manufacturing technology in its U.S facilities, a move that not only supports up to 1,000 new high-tech jobs but will also create 6,000-8,000 construction jobs for a new development fabrication plant in Oregon that will support deployment of 22-nanometer technology.
update Dalian fab in China slated to begin production this year but will focus on manufacturing chipsets based on 65-nanometer process.
Don't for one moment think that the war between Intel ad AMD is over and that Intel has won ... with the launch of the Athlon II X4 620 we have now entered the era of affordable quad-core computing.
While companies like Dell and Lenovo are trying to enter the home theater PC market at the low end, with unassuming processors and nary a Blu-ray drive to brag about, Okoro is heading in the opposite direction with its new OMS-BX300 "Blu-ray Digital Entertainment System." Forget an Intel Atom or AMD Athlon CPUIntel's high-performance Core i7 920 2.
The deal forms part of what the two companies have described as a 'long-term' technology, design and intellectual-property collaboration
Intel said it would manufacture 32-nanometer chips in the U.S. but it is not clear if the chipmaker has plans to invest in similar capabilities in Asia.
Intel said Wednesday that it is revamping its manufacturing operations, cutting capacity and potentially laying off about 5,000 to 6,000 workers.In a statement, Intel said it was restructuring to adjust to weak demand.
AMD, having annoyed tech taxonomists everywhere by launching its Athlon Neo chipset for the 'ultrathin' category of notebooks (cheaper than an ultraportable, more highly specced than a netbook), already has Intel snapping at its heels.According to our sister publication News.