Intel is preparing to release a plethora of new server chips in the next three months.
Intel's goal for 2016 is simple: try to break the company's reliance on PCs.
Intel wasted no time in welcoming employees from its massive Altera acquisition this week, and promising products soon as well.
Google is positive about the road ahead for Android Auto, saying it will come to 40 car models and support more apps this year.
AMD wants to counter concerns that system administrators may have about placing ARM servers in data centers with its new chips code-named Seattle, which are now shipping in volume after a long delay.
For $30, Intel's Arduino 101 board provides an easy path for makers to build a wearable computer, a mini-robot or a smart appliance for the home.
The 13TB SSD has more than two times the storage of the world's highest-capacity SSD, also from Fixstars.
In a declining PC market, high-priced gaming desktops and laptops are thriving.
Google wants to extend Project Tango beyond smartphones and tablets to robots and drones
If you're a casual or mainstream gamer, you don't need a discrete graphics card, Intel says.
Intel is adding Android OS support to its latest RealSense R200 webcam, which will sell for US$99.
It'll take less time to transfer files from a PC with faster USB 3.1 thumb drives announced at CES, which also have more storage capacity.
The idea of Lenovo bringing out a HoloLens-like competitor to market isn't far-fetched to the company's chief technology officer Peter Hortensius.
Lenovo is partnering with Google to develop a new smartphone that could change the way people see and understand the physical world around them.
Amazon's jump into the chip business won't change what's in Fire devices -- for now -- but it'll help the retailer drive more media delivery, file storage and cloud systems in homes and data centers.