Intel is the semiconductor leader with franchises such as the Xeon, Core and Atom processor lines. The chip giant is the market share leader and has been steadfast in its argument that manufacturing is a difference maker for the company. Intel is currently riding the PC and server upgrade cycles.
Articles about Intel
With little success in mobile to date, Intel has decided to invest in Chinese companies that are beating them at the game.
A long-running drama seems to have been resolved, with Kiryat Gat likely to be where Intel's new chips are manufactured.
Intel has signed a deal to acquire over 1,400 patents and patent applications registered by Powerwave Technologies, many of which relate to wireless telecommunications technology.
Following up a new chip debuted for datacenters earlier this week, Intel dives deeper into its software-defined strategy.
The Apple Watch might have stolen the show on Tuesday, but Intel also has a new smartwatch in the pipeline for the holiday season.
Haswell's incremental improvements deliver better system-on-chip products with useful improvements in battery life, cost and form factors; other enhancements signal Intel's intention to fight...
Following up VMware a few weeks ago, Intel is solidifying its own foundation and argument for the software-defined datacenter.
The partnership also marks a first for all parties involved being that SoftLayer will be the first cloud vendor to sell bare metal cloud servers deployed with Intel monitoring and security tools.
It's taken longer than expected, but Intel has finally officially released the first CPUs using its Broadwell architecture. The new processors enable the holy grail of mobile computing: full PC power in a completely fanless package.
The long-awaited refresh of its high-end chips includes the company's first eight-core desktop CPU, the $999 Core i7-5960X.
More powerful versions of the company's small-form-factor systems could include Core i5 and i3 Broadwell processors and support for 2.5-inch drives and handle up to 16GB of RAM.
The chip giant steps up its security push for hybrid data centers, a common theme at VMworld.
Talk about Chromebooks and the conversation will eventually turn to the threat they are to Microsoft and Windows 8. That is true, but the lowly laptop from Google may be a bigger concern for Intel.
Intel buys Axxia and to help it capture a slice of the $16bn market for wireless access chips.
They keep cramming more transistors on chips every year while performance gains have slowed to a crawl. Why not put DRAM on-chip to speed up CPUs?