All Posts Tagged Tag: ‘Intel’
For years the Mac was a highly specialized PC, ignored by most, but loved by certain industry aficionados. But no matter how dearly adored it was for its stability, security, and usefulness in the layout and design professions, it didn’t have the appeal that came with heavy hitter Microsoft and Windows OS.
To understand why Steve Jobs fired IBM you need to look no further than the Lenovo Thinkpad T41 Tablet PC.
Steve Jobs confirmed today what’s been floating around for sometime: that Intel would be the supplier for Apple computers starting in 2006 and be fully integrated by 2007.
A slate of new features for corporate desktop users will be in a new platform available later this month.
Citing tougher US immigration laws, the proliferation of Asian (specifically Chinese) engineering, and a declining number of US engineering grads, Bill Gates issued a warning to educational institutions that the US is in danger of losing its leading technological status.
Everyone knows the jingle, the happy little tones of Intel. We all giggled when we spied the little “Intel Inside” sticker on the outside of that first Pentium CPU-it was like a whisper through our cochlea that said, “this is gonna be so much better than that 486, hallelujah, praise be to God.”
Intel Corporation CEO Craig Barrett today described the key technologies and policies that continue to move the industry forward and drive innovation.
Velocity Micro, makers of high-end PCs, has agreed to a partnership with Intel to develop Velocity Micro PCs using Intel’s Dual Core processing technology. The systems will feature Intel’s Pentium 4 Extreme Edition 840 processor in Velocity Micro’s new DCX line of computers.
Continuing a concerted effort to bring 64-bit microprocessing to its entire processing family, Intel today introduced their 64-bit Truland Xeon multiprocessor (MP) platform.
Intel Corporation announced it has deployed a campus-wide broadband and wireless communications network within China’s Wolong Nature Reserve to aid researchers in the study, care and preservation of the endangered giant panda.
AMD, Dell, Intel, Microsoft, and Sun Microsystems publish Web Services Management (WS-Management), a Web services specification that addresses the cost and complexity of IT management by providing a common way for systems to access and exchange management information across their entire IT systems.
Today, CTIA – The Wireless Association announced the keynote speakers for the upcoming CTIA WIRELESS I.T. & Entertainment 2004, October 25-27, 2004 in San Francisco, California.
A new initiative to define a storage interface tailored to the unique needs of handheld and portable consumer electronic devices is being led by Intel Corporation, Hitachi Global Storage Technologies, Marvell Semiconductor, Seagate Technology and Toshiba America Information Systems.
Intel Corporation executives today shared unique perspectives on how CIOs are transforming their businesses through standards-based computing innovations.
IBM, in collaboration with Intel, has made available the design specifications for the IBM eServer BladeCenter platform. The specifications allow hardware vendors to more easily create BladeCenter-compatible products and participate in the rapidly growing blade server market segment.
The Weather Channel, the only national all-weather cable network providing 24-hour-a-day weather coverage to more than 87 million homes in the U.S., is building on a current strategy of running its IT infrastructure on open source technology and has migrated to Intel Itanium 2 processor-based HP Integrity servers from proprietary RISC-based platforms.
When Intel, the world’s largest maker of computer chips, unveiled three wonder chips for mobile personal computers last month, not many users knew they were produced in Asia.
CHIP FIRM AMD has quietly dissed its much bigger competitor Intel by claiming that the latter’s 845G/GL chipset crashes peoples’ machines. According to a competitive notice on its website, aimed at its resellers and original equipment manufacturers (OEMs), Intel’s “extreme graphics” technology “struggles and even fails” to run some popular software packages.
In the future, it might not just be “Intel Inside” personal computers, but — if the company’s research efforts pay off — Intel inside robots, home furnishings and even inside the outdoors. Intel Corp. has opened small labs near four universities and is working with students and professors on research on a variety of technologies, including embedding its chips into increasingly smaller devices and substances.