Eddy holds out the promise of keeping children away from TVs and smartphones
Intel sweeps its Broadwell microprocessors under the floor at IDF, and pushes Skylake as the next big thing. If you're going to buy a PC next year, maybe you should wait a bit.
The halls of Intel Developer Forum 2014 revealed many treasures: smart kegs, unannounced tablets, high-resolution multimonitor gaming rigs. Here's the coolest stuff we found.
Intel's first wire-free PCs, however, will be shipped to hardware makers as reference designs. You'll be able to buy them possibly by the end of 2015.
Intel plans to put its low-cost Sofia chip with integrated 3G in smartphones that could can "clearly go below $100"
Intel shows off a number of prototype NUCs at the Intel Developer Forum, including models with touch, speech, and its next-generation Broadwell chips. And if Intel's mini PC is too powerful for you, try an Atom-powered "half NUC" design.
The laptop has a second e-ink screen to view news, images, Twitter feeds and notifications
Intel is also researching energy harvesting technologies for wearables
Intel executive Mike Bell disclosed the name of Intel's next smartwatch, which ships before the end of the year.
As its Intel Developer Forum (IDF) kicked off, Intel presented its broad vision of processing data from wearables up through the data center.