Introducing Intel's Thunderbolt Video
Introducing Intel's Thunderbolt Video Transcript
-...600, 700, spike to 800 megabytes per second, so we'll call it a 4.5-gigabyte file and now it's done, finished. So, a couple of other example technologies, older I/O technologies, USB and previous generation, 1394, would probably max out about 100 megabytes per-- or gigabytes per second-- megabytes per second. So, you just saw 800 plus spike transfer rates back and forth across that link. So, that's one example. Now, let's get a different use case that's a little bit more interesting. Now, what you're gonna see here is, in Final Cut Pro we're gonna actually be looking at a couple of discrete video files or [unk]
The Apple Thunderbolt Display is an incredibly performing and beautiful-looking monitor that gives up any Windows compatibility for a superfast connection.
Apple's new 13-incher updates to brand-new Intel Core i5 and i7 CPUs, and adds an HD webcam and a Thunderbolt port. We take it for a spin.
The HTC Thunderbolt premieres at CES 2011.
Along with the HTC Thunderbolt's 4G speed comes horrible battery life. CNET's Antuan Goodwin shows you how to disable the 4G connection for better battery life.
Intel's Jason Ziller shows correspondent Melissa Francis how USB 2.0's quicker data-transfer rates improves streaming video.
Sony announces its sleek, new Vaio Z laptop along with a Thunderbolt-connected Power Media Dock, Verizon's 4G is the fastest wireless service in the U.S., and the Supreme Court rules that video games--even violent ones--are protected free speech.
The Zyxel X-550N is a Gigabit wireless router that's best used for wired connections, especially those with VPN needs.
The well-rounded LaCie 2big Thunderbolt series make a great external storage solution for any Thunderbolt-enabled Mac.
The WD My Book Thunderbolt Duo makes a very good external storage for Thunderbolt-enabled Macs, thanks to its ease of use and comparative affordability.
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.