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Smartphones, tablets and PCs are about to get a whole lot more storage capacity thanks to new 3D flash chips from Intel and Micron that cram more bits into a smaller space.
The emerging USB 3.1 standard is set to reach desktops as hardware companies release motherboards with ports that can transfer data two times faster than the previous USB technology.
Ford has announced a new technology that will read speed limit signs and other road restrictions and automatically slow a vehicle.
Gavin Struthers is Intel Security's new Asia-Pacific president. He formerly served the company as Intel Security senior vice-president of worldwide channel operations, and has since moved up the ranks.
When Apple launched the new MacBook Pro earlier this month, the company claimed its performance would be double that of the previous model.
A group of big name vendors including Cisco, Microsoft, Dell, Intel, Broadcom, Juniper and Arista Networks this week created a consortium to address switch faceplate bandwidth density and airflow constraints caused by increasing networking speeds.
The FCC's net neutrality decision last month that imposed stricter regulations on Internet Service Providers, under Title II of the Communications Act of 1934, has networking companies opposing each other even more fiercely than usual.
Most smartwatches come from technology companies, but Swiss watchmakers are joining the game.
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2014 Hall of Fame inductee, Kate Burleigh, talks openly about the journey to the top and her leadership style.
Cody Wilson, founder of Defense Distributed, contests claims his 3D printed gun isn't safe and will try to continue to make 3D gun plans available.
William Hanna, vice president of technical services at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center (UPMC), went out looking for a way to add capacity to a backup network and found what he wanted in Software Defined Networking (SDN) tools from Alcatel-Lucent. Network World Editor in Chief John Dix sat down with Hanna to learn about the process and experience.
After calculators, PCs and mobile phones, Intel is now jumping into wearable devices with an extremely low-power chip called Quark, which was big news at the company's annual Intel Developer Forum in San Francisco. Leading the charge into the new market is Intel's new leadership team consisting of CEO Brian Krzanich and President Renee James, who also articulated on plans to achieve fast growth in the mobile market while trying to reinvigorate PC sales.
Pat Gelsinger made headlines in September 2009 when he left Intel to join EMC as president and COO of information infrastructure products, a group that includes the company's information storage and information security businesses. Now, Gelsinger -- who was Intel's first chief technology officer and led both the desktop products group and the digital enterprise group during his career at the chip maker -- is making waves again.
Intel’s Phil Cronin is a passionate believer in technology’s influence on society as connectivity pervades all corners of the globe. He speaks to NADIA CAMERON about his industry heritage and experiences, channel evolution and why ICT is so important.
Craig Barrett spent decades using his business skills to make Intel the world's most powerful semiconductor company. He has now turned his attention to an even bigger challenge -- spreading computers and education throughout the developing world.
There are plenty of cities in the U.S. that want to lay claim to becoming the "next" Silicon Valley, but a dusty desert town in the south of Israel called Beersheva might actually have a shot at becoming something more modest, and more focused. They want to be the first place you think about when it comes to cybersecurity research, education, and innovation. If things go right there, it may well happen.
The rapid pace of innovation across all IT will continue into 2015 to usher in the era of integration, and according to Intel, the A/NZ region is well placed to capitalise.
Network World's analysis of publicly listed sponsors of 36 prominent open-source non-profits and foundations reveals that the lion's share of financial support for open-source groups comes from a familiar set of names.
It came out in 1974 and was the basis of the MITS Altair 8800, for which two guys named Bill Gates and Paul Allen wrote BASIC, and millions of people began to realize that they, too, could have their very own, personal, computer.
Intel saw a return to growth in 2014, following two years of revenue decline, with 4.6 percent growth, with the company reorganising itself into five new business units in 2014.
The Internet of Things may be a new idea, but machines talking to other machines is not.
Hosting provider Atlantic.net launched a $0.99 per month cloud server this fall, which is significantly less expensive than the $0.013 per hour starting price for market-leader Amazon Web Services' on-demand Elastic Compute Cloud (EC2) virtual machines.
- Private I: Trust and verify for network certificate roots
- Tech companies call on US to end bulk collection of metadata
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- Spartan forecast: Browser of choice for 1 in 7 Windows users within a year
- White House making it easier to get an L-1 visa
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