Intel has published a new roadmap for low-power processors embedded with software from McAfee and Wind River.
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Intel has outlined its processor plans for the coming year, but there's a feeling of evolution rather than revolution about the announcement as it attempts to woo the all-important low end.
A leaked Intel roadmap shows the company's shift to 22-nanometer architecture, quad-cores, HD 4000 graphics with DirectX 11 support, and an all-important increase in battery life.
At IDF this week Intel gave an update on its Atom roadmap and talked about how the upcoming Cedar Trail SOC will work in hybrid devices that blur the lines between laptops and tablets.
It's obvious that there is a strong partnership between Apple and Intel, but is this business relationship a one-way street?
Intel is pushing back against ARM with an aggressive development plan for its Atom processors and an ambitious scheme to lower the average amount of heat generated by its chips
At its annual investor meeting, Intel announced a significant change to its product roadmap designed to boost its efforts to get its chips into ultra-mobile devices of all shapes and sizes.
GlobalFoundries, the AMD spin-off, is promising some major announcements aboiut its roadmap today. What it has to say will help determine whether AMD really can close the gap with Intel.
Intel has released more details and the deployment roadmap for the company's MeeGo OS, highlighting its desire for consumers to start utilizing the open source platform.
The company's successor to Nehalem, which will transition from a 32nm process to 22nm, will go into chip production by the end of 2010, Intel has confirmed
Impress PC Watch has leaked the roadmap for Intel's upcoming desktop processors, and it looks like faster i5 and i7 chips are on the way, along with the new i3 line.
From hardware-accelerated AES encryption via 32nm manufacturing to GPU integration and six cores, Intel's CPU roadmap holds great promise. The chip-maker's upcoming Larrabee 3D graphics processor remains short on detail though.
Intel's developer forum in San Francisco has more than its share of chest thumping and as the roadmap comes into focus you really wonder how competitors will respond.To be sure, Intel won't have a cakewalk, but it's making a lot of waves, creating new markets (Netbooks powered by Atom) and ramping up computing power that rivals like AMD will find hard to match.
More news is leaking out about Larrabee, Intel's many-core x86 project. According to what Google translates as Hiroshige's Goto Weekly from Japan, there'll be 24 and 32 core variants out in 2009 and a 48 core chip in 2010.
Intel unveiled its system-on-a-chip plans with a chip code-named "Tolapai" at the Intel Developers Forum in Beijing. The chip giant described Tolapai as a family of enterprise system-on-a-chip products designed to combine several system components on one platform.
Intel announced the next revolution in Microprocessor fabrication by replacing Silicon Dioxide gates with High-K dielectric metal gates. Microprocessor industry analyst David Kanter who contributed a lot of the information in this piece had this in-depth analysis on what this means for Intel and AMD.
I've been writing about a revitalized Intel (an SVW sponsor) and its bid to win back market share with its Core 2 Duo chips and an ambitious roadmap. My view has been that AMD has had the party all to itself with its low-power consuming high-performance Opteron server chips--and now the Empire Strikes Back, as was said by Nathan Brookwood, analyst at Insight64 and a top Intel watcher.
On Monday, Intel presented its roadmap for its Opteron-killer chips, Xeon 5100 Series and explained why it will grab back any lost market share and stay ahead--this time.The chips are strategic to Intel (INTC) in keeping its dominance in lucrative server chip markets as data centers upgrade to computing systems using less electric power; this power issue is fast becoming the the single most limiting factor to expanding any computing facility.
Insight64's Nathan Brookwood gives me the lowdown and what transpired at the Intel Developer Forum this week. In our podcast, he explains the new Core Microarchitecture, which will underpin Intel's multicore, energy efficient chip families, and how Intel's processor roadmap stacks up against what AMD's.
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