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May 9, 2012 by

CERN Openlab to tackle cloud challenges

Openlab, a collaboration between CERN and five companies to develop technology to underpin the Large Hadron Collider experiment, will next concentrate on challenges such as cloud computing.Openlab, which involves collaborative research between CERN and HP, Huawei, Intel, Oracle, and Siemens, officially went into its fourth phase on Wednesday.

March 15, 2005 by

Fujitsu Siemens LifeBook E8020

Although its design is distinctly uninspiring, the LifeBook E8020 is an excellent performer with a good set of features. This is a solid sub-3kg desktop replacement system that can, at a pinch, be taken on your travels.

September 26, 2003 by

Start-up TeleSym gets more Intel dollars

Start-up TeleSym announced on Friday an additional $12.5 million in funding from Bay Partners, Intel Communications Fund, Northwest Venture Associates, Siemens Venture Capital and Thomas Weisel Partners.

January 31, 2002 by

Speech-standards group signs up 18 new members

The SALT Forum, a group of technology companies that advocates new speech standards for computers and wireless devices, announced 18 new members Thursday as it continues its efforts to shake up the telephony industry. SALT is an acronym for the new Speech Application Language Tags, a specification that the group is promoting. The SALT Forum plans to create an open, royalty-free markup language for speech-enabling applications. SALT technology will work over PCs, Tablet PCs, wireless personal digital assistants, telephones and other mobile devices, according to the group. Among the new members are Compaq Computer, Genesys Telecommunications Laboratories, Korea Telecom, Siemens Enterprise Networks and T-Systems (a division of Deutsche Telekom). SALT was founded by Intel, Cisco, Microsoft and others. IBM also has its own speech-recognition technology initiative. The forum says it plans to add additional supporters in the coming months. --Tiffany Kary, Special to ZDNet News

March 31, 1999 by

Chip market in decline

According to industry analyst firm Dataquest the worldwide semiconductor market suffered its biggest decline since 1985 with 1998 revenue dropping to £134.8bn (£82bn), a decline of 8.5 percent from 1997 results.


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