Intel launched its "Montecito" dual-core Itanium chip on Tuesday, in an effort to improve its third-place position in the high-end server market.
Stories by Ben Ames
Intel will continue its corporate reorganization through the end of 2006, stretching beyond the 90-day window promised by Chief Executive Officer Paul Otellini.
Defying sceptical analysts, server vendors including Silicon Graphics (SGI) and Fujitsu Siemens Computers plan to win new customers by selling machines based on Intel's "Montecito" dual-core Itanium 2 chip, due to launch Tuesday.
Intel will launch its often-delayed "Montecito" dual-core Itanium chip for high-end servers on Tuesday.
Intel executives told employees on Thursday they would cut 1,000 management jobs in an effort to rebound from poor profits in recent quarters, the company said.
Sun Microsystems has launched three Opteron-based servers, positioning them as midrange boxes for network computing in data centres.
In a move to reassure small-business customers that it plans to support Oracle's software products for years to come, IBM has announced a server package.
The technology used by Vonage Holdings to deliver voicemail service to its 1.6 million VOIP (voice over Internet Protocol) telephony customers infringes another company's patent, according to a lawsuit filed Monday.
IBM made a move to get ahead of rival Hewlett-Packard in the high-performance computing market Tuesday, announcing a partnership with semiconductor maker ClearSpeed Technology.
IBM researchers have pushed a silicon-based microprocessor to speeds of 500GHz, more than 250 times faster than a typical commercial chip in a cell phone.
From the outside, FedEx looks like a simple shipping company, relying on its orange and purple-painted airplanes to deliver 6 million packages around the world every day.
US government regulators have approved the planned merger of telecommunications giants Lucent Technologies and Alcatel.
To handle high computing loads in multimedia handsets and smartphones, Texas Instruments plans to build a faster, more efficient family of processors by 2008, the company announced Monday.
Advanced Micro Devices (AMD) will ship four-core processors for servers, workstations and high-end desktops by mid-2007, company Chief Technology Officer Phil Hester said Thursday.
When consumers boot up their new Dell desktops and notebooks next week, they will find a Google homepage and search tools, not the familiar Microsoft versions, the world's largest PC vendor confirmed.