Lark Kwon Choia UTa postgraduate studen on Flickr.
Why is this Intel Labs research intern smiling?
He helped make a significan breakthrough that could relieve mobile video traffic in the years to come.
The full story about top findings from a three-year research project called Video Aware Wireless Networks, funded by CIsco, Intel and Verizon.
Software Makes Smarter Video Streaming Decision
Kids with Education Tablet Computers on Flickr.
Back to school computer buying tips http://www.intelfreepress.com/news/back-to-school-computer-buying-tips/6477
"I can work with the tabletop as if I’m working on the touchscreen itself although the device is somewhere else," said Vivayak Honkote, research scientist, Intel Labs.
Full story about a tabletop transformed into touchscreen interface for any mobile device: Could Any Surface Be Your Touchscreen? http://www.intelfreepress.com/news/could-any-surface-be-your-touchscreen/6199
Behind the making of the first tablet — Razer Edge — designed to meet the demands of PC gamers.
Rob Deline of the Intel PC Client Group said, “We were looking for any sweet spots. Do end users gravitate to a certain screen size? A certain folding mechanism? Detachable vs. non-detachable? Do they prefer low weight or thinness?”
Tablet computers that almost made it to market from Intel and Microsoft.
2000: The Intel Web Tablet let users connect to their PC and surf the Web from anywhere in the home using Intel’s Anypoint wireless home networking solution. It was not a stand-alone PC but an extended browsing device with some additional applications. Why it never reached market.
2010: Microsoft’s two-screen tablet Courier. The device wasn’t intended to be a computer replacement; it was meant to complement PCs. Courier users wouldn’t want or need a feature-rich e-mail application such as Microsoft’s Outlook that lets them switch to conversation views in their inbox or support offline e-mail reading and writing. The key to Courier, was its focus on content creation. Courier was for the creative set, a gadget on which architects might begin to sketch building plans, or writers might begin to draft documents. How MS killed it
Intel Atom Tablet Tweaker on Flickr.
Recipe for Success — inside the kitchen (read: lab) with the Jacques Pépin of Atom tablet tweakers http://t.co/0OsB5KF.
Francois Piednoel, an high performance computer analyst at Intel, has spent two years pushing Atom-powered tablet to their limits, resulting in a compilation of software programming tips that he calls “a recipe for a good tablet.” Here he shows how he optimized an older “Pineview” Atom-powered tablet so it could respond quickly to touch and share media with a computer-connected TV. The tablet are running Windows 7.