Don't-Miss Component Stories
Imagination Technologies, the U.K. company that makes graphics chips for Apple's iPhones and iPads, is ditching its CEO and its strategy as it heads for its second consecutive year of losses.
An earthquake measuring 6.4 on the Richter scale struck close to a major chip manufacturing hub in Tainan, Taiwan on Saturday morning local time. Some damage was reported to TSMC, a major chip manufacturer.
A barebones PC could turn into a multimedia or virtual reality powerhouse with new FirePro server graphics processors introduced by AMD.
AMD reports yet another loss as both the PC market and a slower console market contributed to its red ink.
Microsoft is making it easier for enterprises to adopt Windows 10, offering a special category of new PCs that will run Windows 7 or Windows 8.1 on top of modern hardware until the companies are ready to upgrade.
EVGA recently introduced a BIOS update for Z170 motherboards that allows for overclocking of non-K series Skylake chips.
Intel may have been founded on the PC, but company executives didn't bother mentioning it when discussing the future of the company during an earnings call.
Researchers at Stanford University have developed a lithium-ion battery that shuts down as it begins to overheat, potentially meaning the types of catastrophic fires seen in hoverboards, laptops and airliners could become a thing of the past.
AMD chief executive Lisa Su sits down to reporters to explain AMD's keys to 2016 success: new products, manufacturing processes, and more. But can it keep itself afloat?
SSDs are getting ridiculously fast—and rather toasty.
Intel announced a boatload of partnerships during its CES keynote, with plans to embed its Curie processor and sensor technology into as many products as possible.
Qualcomm announces the Snapdragon 820Am, a derivative of the Snapdragon 820, but designed for cars.
The World Trade Organization hopes to cut the cost of IT and consumer electronics products and boost trade in them with the abolition of tariffs on imports including game consoles, TVs, GPS receivers and advanced chips together worth US$1.3 trillion annually from July 2016.
Qualcomm may have sold its chipsets below cost then illegally paid a customer to use the chips in order to force competitor Icera out of business, according to two sets of antitrust charges filed Tuesday by the European Commission.
Be careful moving your desktop packed with that fancy new Skylake processor, it just might break.