Processor+usb

Showing results 1 to 10 of 10

December 13, 2005 By

Vimicro USB PC Camera (VC0321)

Vimicro USB PC Camera (VC0321): VC0321 is intended as a development platform for high speed PC cameras, exploring the increased bandwidth...

February 24, 2009 by

Computer-in-a-plug platform looks to shrink network-connected devices

We've recently seen a computer in a keyboard, but Marvell is going one better and releasing a new hardware platform that promises a computer in a plug. The SheevaPlug platform consists of the company's Kirkwood processor, 512MB of DRAM, 512MB of flash memory, a Gigabit Ethernet port, and a USB port, all of which can fit in the size of a wall-wart-style power adapter.

August 16, 2002 by

Via releases new Athlon Chipset

Taiwan's Via Technologies has released the Apollo KT400, a chipset made to be matched with Advanced Micro Devices' Athlon processor. The chipset supports 200MHz to 266MHz DDR DRAM and can support up to six USB 2.

June 4, 2002 by

Tiny Trek takes on sumo Sony

Trek Technology, a maker of thumb-sized storage devices, has fired off a warning letter to Japanese electronics maker Sony over alleged patent infringement. ThumbDrive is a portable, removable storage drive with Universal Serial Bus (USB) connectivity. Since its debut more than two years ago, the device has been licensed by multinational firms such as IBM and Sonnet Technologies, a Macintosh processor upgrade provider. Sony sells a competing product called Micro Vault, which touts similar features as the ThumbDrive. For the full story on CNet Asia go to http://asia.cnet.com/newstech/personaltech/0,39001147,39046475,00.htm. --Irene Tham, Special to ZDNet News

December 13, 2005 By usbvm321

Vimicro USB PC Camera (VC0321)

Vimicro USB PC Camera (VC0321): VC0321 is intended as a development platform for high speed PC cameras, exploring the increased bandwidth...

February 25, 1999 by

Intel gives a peek at future PC designs

Chip giant Intel Corp. rolled out about a dozen "concept PCs" from various industrial design firms and PC makers that emphasised style as well as substance. Intel called it the first PC fashion show.

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