It looks like Microsoft's Surface tablet, announced yesterday, will come in both ARM and Intel versions, writes Steve Bush.
Asus has introduced an Intel x86 / Windows variant of its Transformer tablet-cum-netbook to run alongside ARM / Android versions, writes Steve Bush.
Congatec, a major user of x86-based processors from Intel and AMD in its modules, says it now plans to increasingly use ARM technology. It is the latest embedded computer module firm to increase its dependence on ARM processors, writes Richard Wilson.
A cross-fertilisation of blogs... but this post has run on the Eyes on Android blog, ragerding Intel taking on ARM via a customised version of Android...
According to analysts iSuppli, a quarter of all notebook PCs sold in 2015 will have ARM processors, writes David Manners.
Intel is chasing low-power. As the archetypal chaser of speed, this transformation is not unlike a Frenchman saying he's a one-woman guy.
Intel is nudging closer to mobile device power levels with this new Atom processor, writes Richard Wilson, editor of Electronics Weekly.
In an interview with PC Pro, the CEO of ARM, Warren East, is in bullish mood for the future of low-power netbooks.
Analysis published by ABI Research suggests that annual ultra-mobile-device shipments (netbooks, MIDs, smartbooks and UMPCs) based on ARM instruction sets will overtake x86-based UMDs by 2013.
Here are some highlights from CES that caught my eye