AMD has announced the Radeon 7790, a $150 graphics card with a brand new GPU that's gunning for Nvidia's GeForce GTX 650 Ti's crown as the best budget 1080p gaming option available.
These incredibly tiny, amazingly quiet computers can fit almost anywhere and perform most any task. But who has the best concept for an ultra-small-form-factor PC--Intel or AMD?
As demand for PC processors plummets, Advanced Micro Devices has borrowed technologies from mobile devices and gaming consoles as a way to perk up sales for its latest A-series laptop processors that were introduced on Tuesday.
AMD today announced the availability of its AMD Elite A-Series Accelerated Processing Units (APUs), codenamed “Richland.”
Forget tablets and economic woes. "Good enough" computer performance might be the real reason for lackluster PC sales. And it might also be the catalyst for an ambitious new era of computing.
Lending more credence to the idea that the PlayStation 4 is a computer in console's clothing, AMD's marketing head has announced plans to release a stripped-down APU based on the hardware in Sony's machine.
Advanced Micro Devices hopes to take on Intel's ultrabooks with a new keyboard docking technology that modifies the level of performance of thin-and-light hybrid devices when used in tablet or laptop modes.
AMD plans to stick with the Radeon HD 7000 series for the first half of the year, but will roll out the Radeon HD 8000 cards based on a new architecture by the end of the year.
We're not sure when AMD's Radeon HD 8000 series will launch, but the company says new products are definitely coming in 2013.
Understand the weirdest, most complex options of your graphics control panel, and start tweaking your display like a pro.