News Because if there's one thing everyone wants from Intel, it's 22nm silicon.
Better late than never, maybe Intel has released their fifth-generation Core processor for the desktop. Is it the new performance king, a killer overclocking chip, or a product in need of a market?
Here I am testing out this here machine from Palicomp, with effectively a year-old spec, and it's right up there with the best gaming PCs around.
At this year's Consumer Electronics Show AMD officially introduced their latest, groundbreaking APU, code-named Kaveri.
The chip is built using a whole new production process that shrinks Haswell's 22nm transistors down to 14nm. That is tiny.
Intel are heralding their new Haswell processor architecture as a game-changer for gaming ultrabooks and small form factor gaming machines.
Haswell is primarily designed as a mobile CPU, so Intel want new processors to deliver improved graphics performance at reduced power demand.
Processor giant Intel is living it up in San Francisco at GDC, speaking to games developers, announcing new graphics technologies.
Asus have dropped a few teaser images of their upcoming Gryphon and Z87-Deluxe motherboards on the Republic of Gamers minisite.
Rumours have surfaced from Taipei that Intel will be launching its new processors, with their funky new architecture, on June 2nd this year.
Chinese site VR-Zone has posted up a leaked datasheet purporting to display the full details of the upcoming Haswell i5 and i7 lineups.
There have been rumours floating around for the last couple days that Intel is going to end the traditional socketed CPU once Haswell is out of the door.