Popular Intel Articles for 2014
Last week saw the debut of two Windows tablets with prices so low that they have the potential to shake up the mobile device market.
2014 is gearing up to be the year of the 64-bit mobile processor, but what does that mean for the average tablet and smartphone user? Read on to find out.
More Efficient ”Cherry Trail” Processor Expected to Replace Intel’s Bay Trail in Tablets Starting Late this Year
The Bay Trail series of Intel Atom processors were a significant improvement in battery life and performance when compared to their predecessor. Now Intel is preparing a new version that[...]
Those in the market for a high-end Windows tablet might want to hold off a week or so.
If Intel wants to stop its revenue slide, it needs to get its chips used in more Android tablets, as sales of Windows-based tablets are anemic.
Intel will soon introduce an Android-only Bay Trail chipset in the hopes of powering $100 Android tablets, according to a new report.
Intel wants its Bay Trail chips to power 40 million tablets in 2014, and it's willing to help pay tablet manufacturers to make it happen.
Two major wireless charging groups have signed an agreement that will see their standards coexist on future devices, which could lead to wireless power becoming more prevalent.
At CES, Intel and AMD separately unveiled plans for tablet/laptop combos running both Windows and Android. But will consumers really buy these hybrid devices? NotebookReview explores the issue.