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  • One code to rule them all: Dronecode

    By By Paul Fraidenburgh | 31 October, 2014 06:09

    Drones have just found their new best friends: coders. On Oct. 13, the Linux Foundation unveiled a nonprofit organization called the Dronecode Project, an open-source development initiative uniting thousands of coders for the purpose of building an aerial operating system for drones. Hopeful that the project will bring order to the chaos that has surrounded software developers as they sprint to carve out a share of the bourgeoning market for unmanned aircraft systems (UAS), UAS operators are now asking whether Dronecode will finally provide the horsepower and industry-wide support needed to launch a universal drone operating system.

  • Microsoft enters smartwatch market with $US200 Microsoft Band

    By Mark Hachman | 30 October, 2014 16:34

    Microsoft has confirmed what we all expected - that it too, has a smartwatch that it wants you to wear 24/7, for work and for play, called the Microsoft Band.

  • Toshiba Chromebook 2 review: An attractive Chrome OS experience

    By JR Raphael | 25 October, 2014 00:16

    At first, if you wanted a Chrome OS laptop, your choices were to either pay $1,300 for a top-of-the-line experience or to suffer with a poky and poorly built product in the $200 to $400 range.

  • ARM vs. Intel: Why chipmakers want your Chromebook's brains

    By Mark Hachman | 23 October, 2014 00:36

    While a smartphone or tablet is virtually guaranteed to have an ARM chip inside, that's no longer the case for Chromebooks, which appear to be swinging in the direction of Intel processors.

  • Cisco said to be selling most of VCE stake to EMC

    By Bob Brown | 22 October, 2014 13:30

    A press alert from EMC that it will be announcing a "new business development" has triggered reports that the company plans to buy out most of Cisco's stake in their VCE converged infrastructure joint venture.

  • Intel venture capital funds target Chinese startups in wearables, IoT

    By Agam Shah | 22 October, 2014 07:32

    Long dominant in PCs, Intel is using its vast cash resources to chase hot new product categories, investing in up-and-coming Chinese companies that could help expand its presence in the mobile, wearable and Internet of Things markets.

  • 5K display aside, Apple's new iMac is barely changed from 2013's desktop

    By Gregg Keizer | 21 October, 2014 00:25

    Except for the 14.7-million-pixel display of Apple's new 5K Retina iMac, the machine is virtually the same as last year's model and sports an identical do-it-yourself repair score, according to iFixit.

  • Intel preps new technology to secure credit card transactions

    By Agam Shah | 16 October, 2014 01:57

    Swiping credit cards or using payment systems like Apple Pay at stores could become much safer thanks to a new Intel system, which could also make it easier for retailers to secure data after transactions are completed.

Interviews about intel
  • Q&A: 3D gun maker Cody Wilson defends freedom to print guns

    By Lucas Mearian | 03 June, 2014 07:42

    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.

  • Healthcare provider finds SDN is the proper Rx

    By John Dix | 22 May, 2014 07:02

    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.

  • Intel President James on wearable tech, Microsoft partnership

    By Agam Shah | 11 September, 2013 07:03

    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.

  • Interview: EMC's Gelsinger shares storage federation vision

    By Sumner Lemon | 05 April, 2010 16:17

    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.

  • AN agent of change: Phil Cronin

    By Nadia Cameron | 27 October, 2009 16:24

    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.

  • Barrett says time is right to close digital divide

    By James Niccolai | 16 January, 2009 11:15

    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.

Features about intel
 

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