Wednesday, 8 Jan 2014
If things go according to NVIDIA’s plans, cars could get a lot better with the NVIDIA Tegra K1. Read on to uncover how this Kepler-based chip may possibly be at the heart of your car’s electronics.
Tuesday, 7 Jan 2014
Intel is challenging developers to bring more wearables into the market through its Edison development board which is only about the size of a tiny SD card.
Monday, 6 Jan 2014
Qualcomm has announced an ultra HD-capable Snapdragon 802 processor for next-generation smart TVs, smart set-top boxes and smart digital media adapters. Also unveiled today is the Snapdragon 602A applications processor for connected in-car infotainment.
Thursday, 2 Jan 2014
An alleged photo of the AMD A10-7850 ‘Kaveri’ APU has been leaked by the Japanese website Hermitage Akihabara. Besides its picture, the site also published the screenshots of the CPU-Z and GPU-Z utilities, revealing more technical specifications of the soon-to-be-launched chip.
Wednesday, 18 Dec 2013
An unnamed insider at Qualcomm has admitted that the Apple A7 did indeed cause panic attacks at the firm as no one saw it coming.
Monday, 16 Dec 2013
According to reports, Google is said to be considering designing its own server processors using technology from ARM Holdings.
Thursday, 14 Nov 2013
AMD has just announced its 2014 product roadmap. Apart from the highly anticipated high-performance notebook APU "Kaveri", AMD also announced two new APUs - "Beema" and "Mullins" - for performance tablets and ultrathin notebooks.
Wednesday, 30 Oct 2013
Intel partner Altera just announced at ARM Developer's conference today that the company will manufacture ARM's 64-bit processors starting next year.
Wednesday, 16 Oct 2013
IBM Research has announced the participation of Watson supercomputer in two new medical initiatives with the Cleveland Clinic faculty in the United States. IBM's supercomputer will be tasked with assisting faculty members make more informed diagnoses by making use of its natural language capabilities.
Monday, 30 Sep 2013
A team of Stanford researchers has unveiled a computer that is built entirely on carbon nanotube (CNT) transistors. These tubes are actually a form of carbon with excellent on-again off-again electrical properties. Their efforts show that CNT chips may be able to replace silicon-based ones in the future.