Don't-Miss Component Stories
Three big NAND flash competitors have formed an unlikely alliance to develop the smallest semiconductors in history.
Much more than a "$999 netbook," the new MacBook Air might well be a harbinger of things to come in the world of mobile computing. Here's a look at three innovations to watch out for in future laptops.
The sadists at iFixit have torn apart one of Apple's brand new MacBook Airs to see what's inside.
Apple on Thursday added a new processor option for its MacBook Pro line: a 2.8GHz Intel Core 2 Duo chip.
Intel said manufacturing investments totaling $6 billion to $8 billion will help the company target new markets.
Intel reported an increase in quarterly profits on Tuesday, brushing off weakness in the consumer market and predicting "healthy worldwide demand for computing products."
Owners of 15- and 17-inch MacBook Pro models bought between May 2007 and September 2008 may be eligible for free replacement and reimbursement of repair costs as part of a class-action settlement for a case involving Nvidia graphics chips.
The inimitable folks at iFixit have disassembled the new version of the Apple TV and declare it to be surprisingly eco-friendly.
CEO Paul Otellini kicked off the company's annual IDF conference by announcing that Intel is on track to ship a 22-nanometer processor in 2011.
Intel at IDF will share further details on the Sandy Bridge chip design, which will be used in its next-generation chips.
Nvidia on Friday announced seven new GeForce 400M series laptop graphics cards, which could help accelerate Web surfing and 3D image rendering.
Intel introduced Core i3 and Pentium desktop processors running at 3.33GHz.
Intel's next-generation laptop chips will have a dozen new features to improve graphics performance and the capability to play back Blu-ray 3D movies.
Apple may have had an ulterior motive in the deal it struck with the Liquidmetal folks; HTC has struck back at Apple’s patent infringement suits; and the EFF thinks Steve Jobs is a cackling, diabolical mastermind. The bad kind.
In typical Apple fashion, the Snow Leopard Graphics Update earlier this week was light on details. Macworld discovered that if you game on a recent Mac, this update is anything but light.