Apple takes a bow at Intel forum Video
Intel CEO and President Paul Otellini told a crowd at the Intel Developers Forum in San Francisco to expect future processors to exchange data at a terabyte per second. That's in five years when Intel roles out its 80-core chips. The first quad-core processors are expected in November 2006.
Intel CEO Paul Otellini introduces colleague Anand Chandrasekher, vice president of low-power platforms, at the Intel Developer Forum, Sept. 26, in San Francisco. The two chipmaker execs look at a new tablet and how it communicates with a Wi-Fi-equipped car.
At the Aug. 7 event, Apple CEO Steve Jobs announced, "Today, the Power Mac is going to fade into history." Then Philip Schiller, Apple's senior vice president of worldwide product marketing, shows off the new Mac Pro based on Intel's Xeon 5100 processor, code-named Woodcrest.
At WWDC 2012 in San Francisco, Apple's Phil Schiller previews beefed up MacBook Airs with Intel's Ivy Bridge processor. The new computers offer up to a 2GHz dual-core i7 processor. Other options include a 512GB solid-state drive with a read speed of 500MB per second.
Apple's SVP of marketing Philip Schiller announces the latest version of the company's popular iPhone, the iPhone 4S. The new smartphone touts a faster A5 chip, dual-core graphics, a longer battery life, a better camera, and dual-mode CDMA and GSM compatability.
Apple's Phil Schiller shows off the company's latest high-performance desktop, the Mac Pro. The new computer boasts a 3.7GHz dual-core Xeon processor, 12GB of DRAM, and a 256GB SSD. Pricing starts at $2,999, and it will be available in December.
Apple's Phil Schiller introduces a new MacBook Pro at a press event in San Jose, Calif. The new 2.5Ghz dual-core i5 notebook is 3.57 lbs and 0.75 inches thick. It will cost $1,699 with 8GB of Ram and 128GB of memory and ships starting October 23rd.
At the Intel Developer Forum in San Francisco, Intel President Paul Otellini points to multicore computing and WiMax as the next areas of performance improvement and market growth for businesses and consumers.
At San Francisco's Moscone Center, Apple Computer CEO Steve Jobs debuts an updated, Intel-based iMac. The machine will come in the same sizes as its Power PC processors and will cost the same, but Jobs said it will be two to three times faster because it uses Intel's dual-core Duo chip.
Apple's Phil Schiller reveals the company's much-anticipated iPad Mini, and compares it with Google's Nexus 7. The new iPad is 7.2mm thick, weighs 0.68 pound, sports a 7.9-inch screen, has a dual-core A5 processor, and offers Wi-Fi and LTE connectivity. The price starts at $329.