Intel is showing off what it called the "world's fastest thumb drive," which uses Thunderbolt technology to provide breakthrough data transfer speeds compared to flash drives that plug into USB ports.
Thunderbolt's getting a big bandwidth boost ahead of the arrival of 4K video resolutions.
Apple keynotes have become hotly anticipated events. On the eve of WWDC 2013, Dan Moren looks back at the ten most significant Apple presentations.
Intel highlighted 2-in-1s at Computex with hopes of regaining ground from rival chipmaker ARM, which outfits most smartphones and tablets today.
A low-power Thunderbolt interconnect for smartphones and tablets is in the works, but the wired technology may not thrive if consumers prefer products using the wireless WiGig specification for data transfers.
This weekend, 18-year-old Eesha Khare of Saratogoa, California took home a $50,000 scholarship from this year’s International Science and Engineering Fair for her supercapacitor battery that can fully charge a smartphone in less than 30 seconds. What were you doing when you were 18.
iOS devices are in the army now, Intel's former CEO recounts his Apple misstep, and Apple's got its work cut out for its WWDC keynote.
Intel’s upcoming Atom chips with the new Silvermont CPU architecture will be up to three times faster and five times more power efficient than their predecessors.
Intel has named Brian Krzanich the company's next CEO and he'll replace retiring Paul Ottellini on May 16.
Amazon took not just a page from Apple's book, but apparently a whole site. Elsewhere, Intel is telling it like it is, and Jonathan Ive racks up yet another major award.
More than 25 years after Apple introduced "Knowledge Navigator" as a concept that envisioned the future of computers, Intel has reintroduced the concept as the future of smartphones.
After some of the product announcements made at this week's National Association of Broadcasters trade show in Las Vegas, look for more storage devices sporting Thunderbolt interfaces to hit the market later this year.
Intel has doubled the speed of the Thunderbolt data transfer technology, which will soon shuttle data between host computers like Macs and peripherals at a rate of 20 gbps (bits per second).