UK-based chip designer ARM has reportedly informed employees not to work with Chinese technology giant Huawei.
About a week ago, a rather important event happened in the Internet-of-things space. You may have missed it, perhaps because the dry technicalities of IoT is not all that appealing. Intel has quietly discontinued its three SBC boards, the Joule
Intel, the world’s largest chip maker, is at a crossroads. The company, with Microsoft, dominated the client-server era of computing. Its chips power most servers and PCs sold today. But the action in the computing industry is no longer in desktops and laptops, but rather in smartphones
Rumours are circulating that Apple may abandon Intel chips in favour of those designed by ARM Holdings. Bloomberg reported on 6 November that “people familiar with the company’s research” had said Apple was “exploring” the idea. Of course these sources
Intel, the world’s largest manufacturer of microprocessors that power computers, has taken the wraps off what it is describing as the most radical shift in semiconductor technology in more than half a century. The “three-dimensional” technology, based