ARM is gunning for x86 dominance, eyeing everything from smartphones to servers.
Articles about ARM
Red Hat backs the development of Fedora on ARM-based datacenter servers
Mobile chipmaker ARM has strengthened its position by licensing 138 properties from Sonics Inc, a leader of system IP for cloud-scale systems-on-chip (SoC). This will allow the company to develop chips that are more power efficient and battery friendly.
The British chip designer continues to exceed expections, thanks to a continued uptake in smartphone and tablet devices, while other chip makers are struggling in the PC sector.
With Windows Blue and a coming Windows Phone 8 update, Microsoft will open the door for smaller-screen tablets and bigger-screen phones from a variety of OEMs, including itself.
HP's Moonshot servers went into production with Intel's Atom processor first, but expect a fast follow with an ARM system powered by Calxeda.
It's increasing looking like those with ARM-based Windows devices might get the option to put Microsoft's Outlook RT on them, after all.
Mozilla CTO Brendan Eich outlined his group's collaboration with Samsung. The aim is to create a new Web browser engine that will be optimized for multi-core computing.
For HP, Project Moonshot is about more than just ARM servers. Sure, HP can get some hyper scale server volume, but the launch is really about the company's image.
There's more confirmation (if you needed/wanted it) that Microsoft is readying Blue builds of Windows RT and Windows Server.
Look out ARM, SeaMicro is rolling out additional x86 microserver solutions.
The chip designer's chief executive will retire later this year after an impressive reign over a company that saw revenue more than triple and its chips used in the most lucrative devices.
The credit card-sized Linux computers are now largely UK-made, according to owner of Pi-maker element14.
Twitter's native client for Windows 8 and Windows RT is available for download, as of March 13.
Freescale's latest microcontroller measures 1.9 by 2 millimetres, and could be used in 'ingestible' computing.
HP CEO Meg Whitman says the company has a research and development plan and is sticking with it. That's good because if HP doesn't step up innovation starting with Project Moonshot it's toast.