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  • Intel has 64 bits for Android

    Talking to Reuters. a spokesIntel said that Chipzilla had been making code contributions to the 64-bit version of Android 4.4 code-named KitKat and had completed the kernel .  This will make sure that the OS is compatible with smartphones.
  • Panasonic wows with super tablet

    Unlike other tablets it also can do some thinking. It has a 2.1-GHz Intel Core i7-3687 processor with vPro, 16GB of RAM, Nvidia Quadro K1000M graphics, and a 256GB SSD. A built-in battery provides up to 2.5 hours of juice.
  • World not ready to wear computers yet

    Wristbands, like the popular Fitbit that tracks physical activity where most of the devices on display at CES. But really that is it.  What is the point and is it worth, as Intel is, to bet the farm on technology which is not really happening yet?
  • McAfee relieved Intel has cleared his good name

    Hell-raising security expert John McAfee has said that he is pleased that Intel is no longer using his name for its security products.
  • Intel is now conflict free

    Intel is the first major US technology company to make such a claim about its products and it is not as easy as you think. A mobile can contain components from hundreds or thousands of suppliers. Intel relies on relatively few suppliers for its chips.
  • Intel designs dual OS chips

    Fashion bag maker Intel has been slowly backing away from its old chum Microsoft allowing the forces of darkness to pick it off -- now it seems to have gone into actual back stabbing mode.
  • Krzanich set to wow Vegas

    Intel Chief Executive Officer Brian Krzanich is following Elvis Presley, Tom Jones, Bette Midler, Cher, Terry Fator, Lance Burton, Wayne Newton, Tony Curtis, Leann Rimes, George Jones, Liberace, Frank Sinatra and the infamous Céline Marie Claudette Dion who hope that a turn on a Los Vegas stage migh
  • Searching the internet for time travellers

    Obviously, there is the search for prescient content placed on the Internet, highlighted by a search for specific terms in tweets on Twitter. Using this method, we worked out that Techeye, with its tendency to spot the news before it happens is staffed by time travellers.
  • Intel, Microsoft have terrible annuses

    2013 in reviewBoth Microsoft and Intel have had a terrible year and Janus, which rhymes with anus, suspects that 2014 won’t be much better for either.
  • Apple press rejoices in Christmas spin

    Futurelooks editor Stephen Fung sat down and added up the cost of all the components in the a nearly top-of-the-line Mac Pro on Apple's website. He ended up with a machine that included 64GB of RAM, a 1TB SSD, two AMD D700 graphics cards and a 2.7GHz 12-core Intel Xeon processor to work out how much
  • Broadwell-DE embedded into motherboards

    Intel wants to get into dense board design by embedding Broadwell-DE high-performance server chips onto motherboards.
  • Handbags wielded at dawn in BSD land

    It all started when FreeBSN announced that it will reduce the role of random number generators which are built into processors from Intel and Via, over suspicions that these methods may have been compromised by the National Security Agency.
  • FreeBSD developers don’t trust Intel and Via

    FreeBSD operating system developers have decided that they will no longer allow users to trust processors manufactured by Intel and Via to provide random numbers.
  • Qualcomm goes to mobile 64-bit

    Intel has 64-bit features in its mobile chips but Chipzilla's success in getting a take up of x86 architecture has been limited so far.
  • IT multinationals put in political oar

    CommentOmissions from the list of the multinationals are Cisco and Intel, but let’s not get our knickers in a twist about this. The companies that have signed to the letter claim there are five principles that should be the pillars of “good practice
  • Intel shows off Knights Landing

    Knights Landing be hitting the shops in 2015 and will use Intel's 14nm process.
  • Intel wants half a billion for broken TV

    OnCue has been having problems getting off the ground since it was officially launched in February. Intel's new CEO, Brian Krzanich has decided that the problems are terminal and he can't be doing with the expense anymore.
  • Intel has totally lost the plot

    CommentWhen newly hatched Intel CEO Brian Krzanich told analysts that Intel was moving into the foundry business, a thousand jaws in the semiconductor business must have dropped.

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