Graphics cards couldn't always play Crysis. Here's how the humble cards of yesteryear transformed into the monsters of today.
Processor performance increases may have flatlined over the past few years, but the biggest brains in the biz are working on cutting-edge tech to push PCs to blistering new speeds.
Moore's Law has helped computers double in power every two years for decades. AMD says those days are coming to an end.
AMD very briefly showed off its answer to Nvidia's Titan GPU at a GDC press conference Tuesday night.
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.