A Dell is not just for business
Grey tin box shifter Michael Dell is trying to convince gamers that its normally dull business machines are exactly the sort of thing they want.
Jury is still out if it will have a good 2016
Chipzilla reported strong quarterly profit but the news was overshadowed by concerns about slowing revenue growth in its highly profitable data centre business.
Tonight's results will prove it
Chipzilla has had a rough time of it over recent years mostly for missing the mobile revolution, but tonight’s results should show that the outfit has managed to change.
i7 Extreme edition with decent graphics
Last week we got to see the updated 2016 incarnations of Intel’s NUC (Next Unit of Computing) small PCs and heard Chipzilla pitch its Skulltrail based Core i7 product .
Motherboard maker Gigabyte has released a new line of server motherboards based on the Intel Xeon D-1500 product family.
Integrated graphics have nearly caught up
Chipzilla claims that casual or mainstream gamers no longer need a discrete graphics card, because integrated graphics have nearly caught up.
Launches new Intel Atom Cherry Trail model as well
At CES 2016 show in Las Vegas, Intel had quite a lot of new things to show, including a whole new line of Compute Stick devices powered by its latest Skylake-based Core M chips as well as a new entry-level Compute Stick based on Intel Cherry Trail Atom chip.
Putting some spice into the Internet of Things
Chipzilla has been telling anyone who will listen at the CES show that the Internet of Stuff is happening and it will all be happening using its Curie chip.
Right to bare ARMS
Online book seller Amazon is selling its own brand of ARM-based computer chips.
Review: Lenovo Yoga lookalike on a budget
A couple of months ago, Asian tech sites started talking about a new trend among Chinese tablet manufacturers. Since the tablet market was overheating, manufacturers were looking beyond tablets to ensure growth. Intel’s new 14nm processors were just what they were looking for, as they enabled them to start building inexpensive ultraportable notebooks. Many of them are marketed as “ultrabooks” but unlike proper Ultrabooks, they’re not based on “big core” processors.