Intel and HP get chummy around an Itanium developer's kit, while AMD and Lineo pair off to support embedded Linux.
Latest from Mary Jo Foley
Note: Currencies in US dollarsWith Fall Internet World just around the corner, some traditional and new players are jockeying to position themselves as the software hosting platform vendors of choice.A week before Internet World kicks off in New York, Intel went public with its anticipated foray into the hosting business.
A day after its CEO was accused of calling Windows 8 unfinished and still buggy, Microsoft partner Intel releases a carefully worded statement that fails to deny the original report.
On August 20, Intel rolled out new parallel-processing tools that support Microsoft's concurrent runtime environment that is expected to become a central component of Redmond's next-generation computing model.
Microsoft execs haven't been beating the parallel-computing drum as loudly as they were a year or two ago, but that doesn't mean nothing is happening in this space.
Chipmaker goes on the offensive at LinuxWorld to convince developers that Itanium can make open source software sing.
Microsoft and Intel are pushing ultrathins as a way for both parties to make more money than they do on netbooks. But, to me, they're doing so by sacrificing one of the netbooks' biggest selling points: The small form factor.
The rumor mill went into crank mode Friday when a Wall Street news service reported that Compaq Computer Corp. is seriously considering buying Digital Equipment Corp.
LAS VEGAS -- Digital Equipment Corp. officials are attempting to calm customer and partner fears about the long-term prospects for Alpha in light of the recent patent-infringement settlement between Intel and Alpha.
Internal memo says Microsoft now expects Whistler Beta 2 to be its first IA-64 offering -- next year -- leaving Linux as perhaps the most viable OS for Intel's upcoming chip.