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Intel Developer Forum 2009

CEO Paul Otellini kicks off the Intel Developer Forum by showing off Intel's future - a 22nm process that will keep Moore's Law alive.
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By Andy Smith, Associate Editor on
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CEO Paul Otellini kicks off the Intel Developer Forum in San Francisco by showing off Intel's future - a 22nm process that will keep Moore's Law alive.

Read the Special Report.

Credit: Intel

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Intel President and CEO Paul Otellini addresses more than 4000 attendees at the Intel Developer Forum. Credit: Intel

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A Die shot of the Nehalem-EP based processor, codenamed "Jasper Forest."

Credit: Intel

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Intel shows off the world's first working chips built on 22nm process technology.

Credit: Intel

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Intel rising star Sean Maloney was first to take center stage.

Credit: Stephen Shankland/CNET News

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Intel gives a peek at a 32-nanometer processor.

Credit: Stephen Shankland/CNET News

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Art Webb. a technical marketing manager, shows off a MID running Windows 7 on an Intel Atom processor to CEO Paul Otellini.

Credit: Stephen Shankland/CNET News

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Atom chips can run Adobe Flash games, Skype Internet calling software, and Netflix's streaming video service.

Credit: Stephen Shankland/CNET News

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The press closes in on the gadgets on display.

Credit: Stephen Shankland/CNET News

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Intel shows off a PC run by a "Sandybridge" 32-nanometer processor that's scheduled to debut in 2010.

Credit: Stephen Shankland/CNET News

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The shrinking Atom chip.

Credit: Stephen Shankland/CNET News

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Arrandale technology brings Nehalem processor technology to laptops, according to Intel technical marketing manager Adam Moran.

Credit: Stephen Shankland/CNET News

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Moblin project manager Claire Alexander plugs the Linux operating system for mobile devices.

Credit: Stephen Shankland/CNET News

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Otellini answers questions from the press. Credit: Intel

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