It's dubbed "Seattle" and it's AMD's first 64-bit ARM-based Opteron processor. The low-power chip is being released as part of AMD’s Opteron A1100-series developer kit, and aimed at high-end data center needs.
Betting big on next-gen chip technology, IBM will invest $3 billion over the next five years for R&D. The goal? To build more powerful processors that can meet the huge demands of cloud computing and Big Data.
It’s called Knights Landing and it’s the most powerful version of Intel’s Xeon Phi supercomputing processor. The chip is set to be available in commerical systems in the second half of 2015.
PC cables will be a thing of the past if Intel has its way with Skylake, the company's next-generation micro-architecture. Skylake would enable the use of wireless docking and power transfer.
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