VW, Intel and your wireless future 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.
CNET News.com's Michael Kanellos spoke with Intel's senior vice president and general manager of the sales and marketing group, Anand Chandrasekher. They discussed the future of home networks and Kanellos asked about what kind of device would dominate in the home.\r\n
Intel's senior vice president and general manager of sales and marketing sees a future of growing technology use, with ever more chip sales. Anand Chandrasekher chats with CNET News.com's Michael Kanellos.\r\n
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.
Phil Schiller, Apple's senior vice president of marketing, shares the stage at IDF, Sept. 26, 2006, with Intel CEO Paul Otellini. At the\r\nSan Francisco event, Schiller said new Apple products were better because of Intel's dual-core chips.
Anand Chandrasekher, senior vice president and general manager of Intel's sales and marketing group, says they're pleased with the start of their cell phone chip business. With CNET News.com's Michael Kanellos, he talks about what's happened this year.\r\n
Anand Chandrasekher, senior vice president and general manager of Intel's sales and marketing group, sees a new and smart TV set in your home. He tells CNET News.com's Michael Kanellos that the key is having a single pipe bringing all services into the home.\r\n
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.
Windows platform Vice President Jim Allchin tells developers and Intel CTO Pat Gelsinger that "it's time for the transition," after announcing an April release of Microsoft's 64-bit version of Windows at the Intel Developer Forum in San Francisco.
In an interview at Silicon Valley's Churchill Club, Paul Otellini calls WiMax "disruptive technology." The chipmaker chief tells NPR's Moira Gunn where he thinks the wireless standard can lead communications.