Opens the door to low cost, ultra-thin and flexible displays
Nanosys and DIC today announced a breakthrough in inkjet-printed Quantum Dot colour conversion devices for LCD and emissive displays which they claim will pave the way to the $12.6 billion anticipated market for low cost, ultra-thin and flexible displays.
Hostile bid begins
Chipmaker Broadcom will take its first formal step on Monday toward a hostile bid to take over Qualcomm and will unveiling nominees who Qualcomm shareholders can vote on to replace the US semiconductor company’s board of directors.
Users pay for Apple’s spat
Apple users are having to pay in terms of performance if they are stuck with an iPhone X with an Intel modem.
Named him too
Gaming outfit Epic is trying to sue a 14 year old boy for cheating in its games and while the outfit is right to be hard on cheats, it might have bitten off more than it can chew in this case.
Peasants fed up with being told to eat gateau
It seems that French peasants are revolting at the way that the fruity cargo cult - Apple - is being allowed to avoid paying tax while they are being told to eat cake.
It is not just open sourcers who hate Intel's chip
One of Intel's key high-profile suppliers, Dell-EMC, is to purge the Intel Management Engine from its machines.
We don’t need no humans
In a sign that eventually machines will outclass humanity, Google’s AI has managed to create an AI that is better than anything a human designed.
Great product wrecked by Russian links
Arguably one of the best antivirus products has been effectively hamstrung in the US because it is claimed it has close ties to Russian spooks. Now Britain’s cybersecurity agency has warned government departments not to use Kaspersky Lab products amid concerns about Russian snooping.
Labour Court decides he knew what he was doing
A 60 year old electrician from Perth was rather cross when his firm handed out PDAs.