In this Ask the Admin, I look at Spectre Variant 4 and whether it will affect performance as its distributed over the coming weeks.
The next generation of wireless connectivity is launching soon and next year, Windows 10 PCs with 5G will be released by various OEMs.
It’s a new year and it’s time for new things. This month I’m starting a monthly series to summarize some notable things that have happened in Azure IaaS.
It’s been a busy month for Windows, and in case you didn’t get a chance to catch all the news, here’s everything you need to know from January 2018.
Intel’s latest fix to patch the Spectre vulnerability is causing more issues than it fixes; Microsoft to the rescue.
With the patching of the Meltdown vulnerability, there will be serious impacts to performance to older CPUs and thanks to Microsoft, we now have a better understanding of the implications of this security flaw.
Microsoft is making changes to its support policy for Windows 10 as some vendors are no longer updating hardware that was initially supported when Windows 10 was released.
With new PC chips rapidly approaching, here’s a timely reminder about Windows 7 support: There isn’t any—at least not on Intel or AMD’s new silicon. Only Windows 10 is supported. Your downgrade rights were wrenched away, back in January…
Intel announced Tuesday that it will reduce its workforce by 11 percent by 12,000 employees. The goal, Intel says, is to reduce its reliance on a PC market that is imploding around it, while enacting long-term change to address the mobile inter-connected world.
Stung by its failure to maintain long-held processor development techniques, Intel has declared that the era of “tick-tock” is over, to be replaced by a slower-moving methodology it calls “Process-Architecture-Optimization.”
Today, Microprocessor giant Intel trumpeted the arrival of its 6th-generation Core processor lineup, named Skylake, promising it would be a “turning point.”
Intel announced earnings for the second quarter of 2015, posting net income of $2.7 billion on revenues of $13.2 billion, beating expectations.
Microprocessor giant Intel announced on Monday that it will acquire Altera, a maker of specialized integrated circuits, for $16.7 billion.