Don't-Miss Hardware Stories
Intel promises big performance and power improvements with the redesigned Xeon Phi chip, code-named Knights Landing.
China has maintained its lead in the twice-yearly ranking of the world's most powerful supercomputers, with the Chinese National University of Defense Technology's Tianhe-2 system bringing 33.86 petaflop/s (quadrillions of calculations per second) to the contest, almost twice the calculations offered by the runner up, the Titan Cray system run by the U.S. Department of Energy's Oak Ridge National Laboratory.
As it turns out, millions of people have a sweet tooth for the deliciously affordable Raspberry Pi.
This low-cost Android-powered PC lets parents remotely control their kids' computer use. It's a nice idea, but it's not quite ready for prime time.
Federal firearms agents testing all-plastic guns made by 3D printers say the weapons can explode in users' hands.
The Open Compute Project this week announced that it is considering four contributions for development of an open, operating system-agnostic data center switch it announced six months ago.
in the crucial battle for mindshare, Intel's going directly to the people, armed with free coffee, movie nights, and a legion of loaner two-in-ones and Ultrabooks.
IBM will soon give third parties access to Watson, fostering applications that take advantage of the system's artificial intelligence capabilities.
Google is investing $608 million into its Finnish data center in a bid to meet mobile video demand.
The pistol is a 3D-printed replica of the storied .45-caliber, M1911 semi-automatic that served as the U.S. military’s standard-issue sidearm for more than 70 years.
With consumers flocking to tablets and smartphones, Acer’s once-thriving PC business has been left in the dust.
Workers at four Dell suppliers in China are allegedly enduring long overtime hours and facing exposure to toxic fumes, according to new reports from watchdog groups.