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- Texas woman admits to sending ricin to Obama
- Ron Paul on son Rand: ‘I think he probably will’ run for president
- Cold War heats up again in the Arctic: Russian airfield reactivated after 20 years
- 6-year-old boy suspended for sexual harassment over kiss
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Latest Intel Corp. Items
If Stephen Hawking, as a scientist, wants to be logical in his boycott of anything associated with Israeli technology, including conferences that are being held in Israel, then he should extend his efforts to banning the use of Israeli developments and products ("Why Stephen Hawking's Israel boycott matters," Web, May 11). Unfortunately, such an action would render his ability to communicate almost nil.
Shares in ASML Holding NV surged Tuesday on news that Intel Corp intends to take a 15 percent stake in the company for around $3.07 billion, and will also help fund its research into new technologies. ASML said other large customers may also take equity stakes.
A solar cell the size of a stamp. That's all Intel Corp. researchers needed to power a computer processor that could hold a tantalizing vision for the low-power chips of the future.
Chip maker Advanced Micro Devices Inc. has named an executive from PC maker Lenovo Group as its new CEO Thursday, giving him a mission to improve the struggling company's finances and turn the rise of smartphones and tablets into an opportunity rather than a threat.
The personal computer industry needs a jumpstart _ and it's counting on a rescue from emerging markets and a late-to-the-party push into tablet computers.
A new chip from Advanced Micro Devices Inc. combining general-purpose and graphics capabilities showed early signs of success as the company's earnings for the latest quarter were slightly better than what Wall Street had expected.
Advanced Micro Devices Inc. has been punished so hard for unexpectedly ousting its CEO more than 6 months ago that the second-quarter profit it posted Thursday gave investors a measure of confidence about its direction.
It was perhaps one of the most quiet launches in computer software history: the July 20 debut of Apple Inc.'s Mac OS X Lion, usually a cause for long lines outside of Apple retailers or anxious waiting for the FedEx truck, crept in, as Robert Frost said of the fog, "on little cat feet."
The changing face of the computer industry was on display Wednesday as two companies representing the old guard and the new issued strong results for the latest quarter.