The original ‘rock stars’ who defined innovation and integration
Today, a small team of engineers will be recognized at the Computer History Museum for designing the world's first programmable microprocessor in 1971, a 4-bit parallel CPU with 2,300 transistors. That project, from a fledgling integrated memory manufacturer barely 3 years old, was a significant achievement that one can honestly say changed the world.The Intel 4004 was the first general...
- Tom’s Hardware: Intel’s Speedy “Nehalem” "With the results we saw, there’s no doubt that Nehalem will be a processor to set a new bar in performance." Read More
- Ars Technica: Intel’s MID, Netbook, and Nettop Strategy "Atom is a major launch for Intel, and will undoubtedly leave its mark upon the industry." Read more
- Engadget: Comparing Asus Eee PCs "There you have it, the hotly anticipated 10-inch Eee PC 1000 sized up next to the 8.9-inch Eee PC 901 and original 7-inch Eee PC 701." Read more
- Gizmodo: First Look at the Asus Eee B202 "Definitely a cute, well-built package for the money" Read More
- An entirely different answer to the question “What’s Inside You?” (Closed Course, Professional Driver) (more…)
- MacNN: The Era of Visual Computing draws nigh “One of the first core keynotes delivered at IDF Shanghai 2008 was titled “From Peta FLOPs to Milli Watts.” Intel’s Patrick Gelsinger, Senior Vice President Co-General Manager, Digital Enterprise Group covered a rather interesting range of material that was focused on high performance visual computing.” Read more
- IDF Shanghai 2008: Small Form Factor Package A quick look at thin laptops from Lenovo, Toshiba, and the MacbookAir -- all use the Small Form Factor Package.
- IDF Shanghai Photo Slideshow flickrstratorMy Intel pal Bob Duffy shared the code for this IDF eyecandy photo collection created on Widgipedia. (more…)
Whiteboard Infinity on IDF
Sun Micro Executive Sin-Yaw Wang blogs on Whiteboard Infinity and recaps IDF Shanghai.I herded myself to the meeting hall and sat down right before Pat Gelsinger's keynote. After the fanfare, he showed up on a wide screen! I was in the simul-cast room. The instinct of getting up quickly subdued. The screen did a good job; Pat spoke, polished, well-rehearsed,...