The Chinese website VR-Zone once again is leading the way in leaking processor roadmaps, this one concerning AMD’s Godavari, which apparently will have the same CPU and GPU cores as Kaveri.
Marc Jones, firmware developer and coreboot® expert at Sage, has been working in Taiwan for the past week, helping with a coreboot solution for a major PC supplier.
After enacting troubling new regulations on software vendors, China’s government has cracked down on unauthorized web content by unleashing more efficient and stricter Internet filters.
To a large degree, outdated smartphone, tablets, laptops and PCs are hazardous waste, by some measures accounting for as much as 70 percent of the heavy metals in American landfills, and cell phones seem to have the shortest shelf life.
While some technologists believe it is just tit for tat in the ongoing charges and counter charges of cyber security issues between the United States and China, notable commerce groups are noting that the new such regulations could kill technology exchanges between the two countries.
Wireless innovations with Intel’s new Core™ vPro™ processors, announced in London this morning, are getting a lot of press, but in the long run new security measures are probably going to attract more attention in the corporate world.
Intel is letting on that one version of its small-form desktop – called a Next Unit of Computing (NUC) – will include a Broadwell Core i7 processor, but that about all its letting on since we don’t know, or can’t say, much about the chip.
While the move could possibly, move AMD up to the same node as Intel, it is likely that Intel will be moving to 10-nanometer solutions sometime in 2016.
While the guidelines released by the US Federal Trade Commission Tuesday did not actually establish any new regulations, they were enough to provoke critics.
That interesting tidbit came in this morning as AMD found some solace in a rumored relationship, as Microsoft and Intel were taking a dive on falling PC sales.