A number of Intel's biggest customers and partners are reportedly "exploring" the use of RISC-based ARM chips that could ultimately find their way into future PCs and servers.
Imagining the future can be fun, but I personally believe the best way to predict future events or products is to help create them.
The new Microsoft Surface Tablets are pretty sweet indeed. However, I highly doubt most of the industry understands how the tablet's Optical Display will actually change the market.
Acer has debuted its Aspire Timeline M5 lineup of Ultrabooks, which weigh in at 4.3 pounds and measure .81 inches thin.
ARM currently dominates the lucrative mobile market (smartphones and tablets) with its low-power sipping RISC chips. And Intel?
Intel is certainly no stranger to making wild claims for its own products and against the competition.
Is Microsoft the best positioned vendor in the tablet market? Well, given that Redmond has zero market share, promoting such a prediction would be fairly controversial for any analyst.
Of all the new gear being shown off at Computex 2012 in Taiwan today, I think the sweetest device we've seen so far is the Asus Transformer AiO.
A company called Gigabyte has reportedly come up with a laptop computer that weighs less than any other computer of its kind.
ARM says it remains on track to claim approximately 10%-20% of the notebook PC market by 2014 or 2015.
Intel recently detailed its post-Medfield plans for the lucrative smartphone market.
Intel has vowed to outperform its chip rivals in multiple markets, including in the traditional PC space - which Intel currently dominates - as well as the ARM-controlled mobile sector.
Intel recently showed off an uber-mini PC board dubbed NUC, or Next Unit of Computing.
Intel, with total semiconductor revenues of $51.8 billion in 2011, dominated the semiconductor market once again last year.
Intel - which only recently debuted its first Android smartphone - says it expects to become a "big player" in the lucrative handset market over the next five years.
Mountain View is preparing to integrate its new Google Drive Cloud-based storage platform with the upcoming version of its flagship Chrome operating system.
Intel has once again acknowledged that ARM poses a clear and present danger to x86 architecture in the lucrative mobile market.
Intel is rolling out its first batch of Ivy Bridge processors, including 13 quad-core chips targeted at desktop computers.
Apple, Google and Intel are among seven technology companies to face an antitrust lawsuit over allegations that they conspired not to poach one another's staff.
Intel has been trying to enter the lucrative smartphone market for years now, but with little tangible success.