Don't-Miss Component Stories
The company is using Bluetooth to build location-based marketing systems.
PCs and servers slump but software, components for mobile devices and good economic news generate optimism
Intel's Galileo board will be based on the extremely low-power Quark processor.
Tokyo's world-famous Akihabara district lost one of its signature stores on Saturday, and with it a piece of the area's rich electronics history faded away.
Another memory vendor expects to ship DDR4 this year, but Intel and AMD don't expect to support the new memory boards with their processors until late 2014 or early 2015.
A study by AMD and the Department of Energy showed a higher supercomputer had more memory problems.
Bitcoin's street price is surging, and even mainstream PC makers are scrambling to make money off the gold rush.
Researchers have found a new way to tune the radio frequency in smartphones and other wireless devices that promises to reduce costs and improve performance of semiconductors used in defense, satellite, and commercial communications.
As the computing world splinters into diverse niches and form factors, let's remember that all these devices share the same background.
The equipment is big and expensive, with the research costs at almost US$500,000. But by just using retail components, Chinese professor Chi Nan has built her own Li-Fi wireless system that can use LED lights to send and receive Internet data.
GPUs get faster and faster with each generation. Now they are at the point where they no longer give a benefit to certain monitors.
The first Bay Trail tablets that have already been announced run on Windows 8.1 and start at $299. New tablets running Android will be in stores by Thanksgiving weekend, said Intel's CEO.
MediaTek is promising smartphone buyers they will get more bang for their buck now that it plans to introduce its LTE chipsets and use ARM's upcoming 64-bit processor designs.