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
The company is touting the improved security and easy IT manageability of its latest enterprise SSDs.
At the IFA tradeshow in Berlin, Microsoft's hardware partners are showing off the next generation of Windows-powered hardware, a category Intel calls "two-in-ones." By year's end, the market should be flooded with devices that can shift from PC to tablet on the fly. But who's buying?
Silicon Photonics will change the face of datacenters and the cloud.
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Intel's new LTE chipset should help it close the gap on rival Qualcomm, but it still has some way to go.
Intel's Bay Trail processor will also give it some tablet momentum. Smartphone traction will remain tricky without ARM and an LTE modem.
Intel is rumored to be getting ready to slash six months off the Atom timeline, bringing low-energy parts to market faster than ever before, and putting it in a strong position to compete against ARM.
While there's no doubt that the PC industry is in a nose dive, the last quarter will have bought some cheers to AMD and Intel. Unfortunately, the same can't be said for Nvidia, which saw a dramatic fall in chip shipments.
The new devices run on Atom chips, include customized educational software, and offer a number of learning accessories.
Atom C2000 SoCs offer the performance of Xeon processors with the added benefit of the extra features found on SoCs.
Intel shared their vision for the future of the data center in San Francisco yesterday. At the analyst event, Intel was long on serious vision, and strong on strategic positioning but a bit parsimonious on actual future product information with a couple of interesting exceptions.
Intel execs argue that today's infrastructure for networks, servers, and storage are strained. The processor giant reasserts it can fix the problem.
Analysts were heartened by comments from Intel CEO Brian Krzanich about mobile, but most analysts are skeptical about the company's ability to navigate the post-PC era.