Moore's Law: No more Video
Intel co-founder Gordon Moore shares his insights into the future of microprocessing in a video dating back to 2005, the 40th anniversary of Moore's Law.
At Oracle OpenWorld in San Francisco, Intel CEO Paul Otellini talks about keeping pace with Moore's Law by developing processor technologies that minimize power usage and allow chips to be made smaller.
In New York to receive the prestigious Marconi Lifetime Achievement Award, Gordon Moore talks about his forty year observation about the speed of tech innovation.
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.
"Drive" is from the enhanced solo bass CD by Joseph Patrick Moore. For more info visit jpm's official site at: www.JosephPatrickMoore.com or the www.BlueCanoeRecords.com
In this Inside Scoop, CNET's Kara Tsuboi and Stephen Shankland discuss the decades-old principle of Moore's Law and if it could ever fail. Hear how the chip industry is developing new technologies to make sure computers keep getting smaller, faster, and smarter.
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.
At the Intel Developer Forum in San Francisco, Intel CEO Craig Barrett announces and demonstrates 64-bit extensions to the company's existing x86 architecture.
This week: What Intel is doing to keep the momentum in computing moving from the desktop to mobile platform. A look at Atom, WiMax, netbooks, and what to expect from the Intel Developers' Forum next week in San Francisco. Guests: senior editor Dan Ackerman, and writer Brooke Crothers.
At the Intel Developer Forum in San Jose, Calif., ZDNet's Pat Houston sees a new computing platform that includes what Intel believes will become the new chip standard for business PCs--increasing speed, efficiency and security.