Chips are everywhere. Processors are in your PCs, laptops, servers, cars and every gadget you can think of. In addition, the processor market is shifting---especially in the mobile market. Key trend: Graphical processing units. Key players include Intel, AMD, Nvidia, Qualcomm, Texas Instruments among others.
Articles about Processors
AMD is trying to regain its mojo in PCs. Last week the company updated its mobile roadmap and provided the first details on two chips slated to ship next year. But the next big bets for AMD won’t arrive until 2016.
EUV lithography is one of the keys to the future of chipmaking. Over the years it has missed many deadlines and there are still big issues. But ASML says it is making progress and it's now just a matter of "when, not if."
Intel's annual meeting with analysts this week didn’t answer all of my questions--detailed product roadmaps seem to be a thing of the past for chipmakers. But we did learn a lot about where Intel is headed.
Intel's data center unit remains strong due to custom chips for cloud deployments, build-outs and networking functions virtualization.
Intel's annual sit-down with investors today comes at an interesting time both for the company and the industry. Analysts have lots of questions.
Processors based on the venerable von Neumann architecture are expected to run out of scope to evolve and adapt within a decade or so. What happens next? We explore some of the most promising avenues.
The companies are now not only squabbling over GPU and chip patents, but which firm offers the fastest processors.
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For the year to date, Nvidia has produced $3.43 billion in revenue for the first three quarters, up 15 percent from a year earlier.
Qualcomm also lamented problems it is facing in China concerning its 3G/4G LTE rollout as well as an investigation into its business practices.
The company's latest graphics capabilities are better equipped to handle mobile gaming, new user interfaces and video all while preserving power.
After months of speculation, Big Blue has confirmed its server processor business is off to a new home.
If we really are in a post-PC era, someone forgot to tell Intel. The company's latest results show its traditional PC and server businesses remain strong, even as it prepares for a different world.
Intel is buying its way into the mobile market with subsidies to vendors, but that investment — on track to lose $4 billion in 2014 — is needed if it's going to threaten the ARM ecosystem.
AMD shareholders appear to be a bit unnerved by the news as shares tumbled in after-hours trading.