Intel has revealed that it has been making code contributions to the 64-bit version of Android 4.4 KitKat and that the kernel work is now complete. The chip giant has worked to ensure that, at the kernel level at least, OEMs using its Silvermont based Atom processors have a 64-bit version of Android available for use on their devices.
Erik Reid, general manager of Intel’s tablet business, says that Intel is exploring the possibilities of dual boot devices. Exploring is the key word, he insists that we won’t be seeing a line-up of Windows/Android devices in the near future.
Monday was Press Day at International CES and the day when the show kicked off in earnest. While we had some interesting stuff on Sunday, it was yesterday that the big guns, like Samsung, Sony, and Asus, held press events to introduce exciting new products.
During CES 2014, Intel CEO Brian Krzanich has announced a new tiny PC from Intel called Edison. The “full Pentium class PC” fits into the case of a SD card and comes with Wi-Fi and Bluetooth low energy.
Intel has unveiled a variety of smart devices at CES 2014, including a smartwatch, smart earbuds, smart headset and smart wireless charging bowl.
Intel has now officially confirmed its Dual OS initiative, which will bring Windows and Android together onto select Intel-powered devices. Read on to learn more!
It’s day zero of the International Consumer Electronics Show, one of the oldest and most important electronics shows in the world and the unofficial kickoff of the technology year.
We’ll do our best to help you make out the signal from the noise – here’s what to expect.
CES 2014 will surely have no shortage of wearable devices from smartwatches to fitness tackers and Google Glass competitors, and Intel isn’t about to let the category pass it by. Read on for more!
What do you look forward to at this years’ CES? What are the companies and products that piqued your interest so far and what developments do you hope to see?
Intel is said to be working with some PC makers to put Android apps in virtual machines that would run on regular Windows touch-enabled devices.