Intel boosts bug bounty efforts
Looks to root out the next Spectre.
Flashes your firmware before installation.
Brings machine smarts to edge devices.
Pushes for a majority board membership.
Continues with the metallic theme.
Qualcomm urges silence, though.
Urges stockholders to stay the course.
Hock Tan not taking no for an answer.
A billion cores within two years.
Check with your manufacturer for a firmware fix.
Interest in Arm growing.
Intel has more powerful CPUs than ever, but are the blurred lines between mainstream and high-end desktop too fuzzy and making some models pointless?
Client Computing still its bread and butter, though.
Intel doubled its Core i3 core counts, and the Core i3-8350K costs just £160, but is it still a bargain compared to AMD's Ryzen 5 quad-cores?
15W parts to appear in three new notebooks.
Zen impact really begins to show.
Pledges 100-fold performacne boost by 2020.
Significant changes for Raven Ridge compatibility.
The CPU market has never had a year like 2017, and it all comes down to Ryzen.
The final big CPU launch of the year sees Intel aiming at AMD in the mid-range to give Ryzen a bloody nose, with the Core i7-8700K seeing a 50 percent core boost compared to the Core i7-7700K for not a lot more cash.
No sign of Bronze or Platinum, though.
'The relentless voice of the customer.'
AMD and Intel's flagships are now available, and the world has seen the numbers. Who has come off best?
Claims massive improvements over existing tech.
Intel reclaims the performance crown as the maker of the fastest desktop CPU that sports 18 cores, but at what cost?
Including its 'best gaming processor ever'.
Beats Nvidia, Intel to the punch.
Where does Intel's HEDT Skylake-X hex-core fit in amongst an increasingly crowded desktop CPU market?
'A generation ahead' of the competition, it claims.