Subject: Processors | March 15, 2004 - 02:38 AM | Ron Goldin
Here is an ongoing article from Sudhina in regards to the Rambus fiasco, what happened, where it went, how it got there, and where it might be going.
In Part I of this series we discussed the history of Rambus's partnership with Intel (and the disastrous consequences of 1999 / 2000). Part II will focus on the terms of the 1997 contract between Intel and Rambus, the effect of those terms, and why RDRAM failed in the marketplace. Part III will discuss the Rambus lawsuits (both those initiated by and against the company) while Part IV discusses the future of RDRAM
Subject: Processors | March 13, 2004 - 10:16 PM | Ron Goldin
This article posted over at Anand's states that Intel is following AMD's lead once again this time in the nomenclature of its future processors.
News broke earlier today that Intel will most likely change its current "Megahertz" strategy in favor of a more subdued "Model Name" approach. This does not necessarily mean Intel will change its processors to a PR rating, like "3000+".
Subject: Processors | March 10, 2004 - 08:44 PM | Ron Goldin
So you want to get the A64 thing going but want to do it cheaply. Will that A64 3000+ do what you need? Take a look at this article from Hexus as they do the benchmarks with the 3000+ vrs the other A64's as well as the P4 3.0, 3.2, 3.4 competition.
"The Athlon 64 Model 3000+ was a much-needed CPU in AMD's
performance lineup. All we now ask for is a 1.8GHz 512kb L2 cache
version priced at around Â£140. That would cover Intel's present
Prescott and Northwood range admirably. We've only evaluated the
32-bit side of the processor.
Subject: Processors | March 5, 2004 - 05:32 PM | Ryan Shrout
Fedora is now what Red Hat Linux USED to be -- the free, open source distribution of Linux for end-users. This is good news for anyone with an Athlon 64 powered machine.
Red Hat, Inc. and the Fedora Project today announced the availability of a port of Fedora Core 1 to AMD64 - the first 64-bit port of a Fedora Project core release.
The Fedora Project is a Red Hat-sponsored and community-supported open source project that promotes rapid development of innovative open source software through a collaborative, community effort.
Subject: Processors | February 24, 2004 - 12:15 PM | Ryan Shrout
HP and AMD Form Relationship to Power Server Innovation and Performance
New AMD Opteron processor-based HP ProLiant servers offer customers greater standards-based choice and value
PALO ALTO and SUNNYVALE, Calif., Feb. 24, 2004 - HP and AMD today announced an expanded collaboration to broaden HP's standards-based server portfolio with the introduction of AMD Opteron(tm) processor-based systems in the HP ProLiant server family.
Subject: Processors | February 18, 2004 - 12:29 AM | Ryan Shrout
SAN FRANCISCO -- Feb. 17, 2004 -- Microsoft Corp. today announced at the Intel Developer Forum in San Francisco that its Windows® operating systems for 64-bit extended systems will be fully compatible with Intel Corp.’s newly announced processors with 64-bit extension technology. Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer encouraged testers, developers and hardware manufacturers to prepare to take advantage of Windows for 64-bit extended systems, saying Microsoft had released its latest Windows to 5,000 members of its technical beta community.
Subject: Processors | February 17, 2004 - 01:13 AM | Ryan Shrout
AMD has launched two new Opteron processors today aimed at the lower power consumption sector.
AMD EXTENDS NEW CLASS OF SERVERS AND WORKSTATIONS WITH LOW-POWER AMD OPTERON(tm) PROCESSORS
-New processors deliver the most performance per watt of any processor in their class-
SUNNYVALE, CALIF.-FEB. 17, 2004-AMD (NYSE: AMD) today announced an expansion of its awarding-winning AMD Opteron(tm) processor family, featuring low- and mid-power products.
A Planned and Surprise Release
The last time we reviewed a processor from AMD was back on September 23rd and that was for the launch of the first Athlon 64 processor, the 3200+. Since then AMD has been somewhat quiet in all major aspects, that is until today.
A Planned and Surprise Release
AMD Athlon 64 3400+ and 3000+ Processor Review
Get notified when we go live!