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Search results for: Computer-processor

Technology
Technology
Apple spruces up Macs, iPad Pros
30 PICTURES
CYBER-INTEL/
RTX451U5
January 05, 2018
Intel's 8th generation Core i5 processor is seen on the computer's motherboard in this illustration taken...
Sarajevo, Bosnia and Herzegovina
Intel's 8th generation Core i5 processor is seen on the computer's motherboard in this illustration
Intel's 8th generation Core i5 processor is seen on the computer's motherboard in this illustration taken January 5, 2018. REUTERS/Dado Ruvic/Illutration
TAIWAN-COMPUTEX/
RTR4YFUM
June 02, 2015
A Qualcomm Snapdragon 600 processor (C) is seen on a board at the 2015 Computex exhibition in Taipei,...
Taipei, Taiwan
A Qualcomm Snapdragon 600 processor is seen on a board during a news conference as part of the 2015 Computex...
A Qualcomm Snapdragon 600 processor (C) is seen on a board at the 2015 Computex exhibition in Taipei, Taiwan, June 2, 2015. Computex, the world's second largest computer show, runs from June 2 to 6. REUTERS/Pichi Chuang
USA-NVIDIA/CARLABS
RTX1CVAR
May 13, 2015
Nvidia's public relations officer Danny Shapiro speaks near an electronic dashboard at at graphic display...
Santa Clara, UNITED STATES
Nvidia's public relations officer Danny Shapiro speaks near an electronic dashboard at at graphic display...
Nvidia's public relations officer Danny Shapiro speaks near an electronic dashboard at at graphic display of an Audi automobile in Santa Clara, California in this February 11, 2015 file photo. Chipmaker Nvidia Corp had a thriving business in supplying powerful graphics processors for video game consoles and laptop computers when representatives from Volkswagen AG reached out with a proposal to offer some of the same realistic, three-dimensional displays in the dashboards of Audi luxury cars. Picture taken February 11, 2015. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith
USA-NVIDIA/CARLABS
RTX1CVAQ
May 13, 2015
An electronic dashboard on a graphic display in an automobile lab at Nvidia in Santa Clara, California...
Santa Clara, UNITED STATES
An electronic dashboard on a graphic display in an automobile lab at Nvidia in Santa Clara
An electronic dashboard on a graphic display in an automobile lab at Nvidia in Santa Clara, California in this February 11, 2015 file photo. Chipmaker Nvidia Corp had a thriving business in supplying powerful graphics processors for video game consoles and laptop computers when representatives from Volkswagen AG reached out with a proposal to offer some of the same realistic, three-dimensional displays in the dashboards of Audi luxury cars. Picture taken February 11, 2015. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith
USA-NVIDIA/CARLABS
RTX1CVAP
May 13, 2015
A video screen depicting the view of a self driving vehicle is shown on a graphic display at Nvidia...
Santa Clara, UNITED STATES
A video screen depicting the view of a self driving vehicle is shown on a graphic display at Nvidia...
A video screen depicting the view of a self driving vehicle is shown on a graphic display at Nvidia in Santa Clara, California in this February 11, 2015 file photo. Chipmaker Nvidia Corp had a thriving business in supplying powerful graphics processors for video game consoles and laptop computers when representatives from Volkswagen AG reached out with a proposal to offer some of the same realistic, three-dimensional displays in the dashboards of Audi luxury cars. Picture taken February 11, 2015. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith
USA-NVIDIA/CARLABS
RTX1CVAO
May 13, 2015
Electronic dashboard components are shown at a graphic display of an Audi automobile in Santa Clara,...
Santa Clara, UNITED STATES
Electronic dashboard components are shown at a graphic display of an Audi automobile in Santa Clara
Electronic dashboard components are shown at a graphic display of an Audi automobile in Santa Clara, California in this February 11, 2015 file photo. Chipmaker Nvidia Corp had a thriving business in supplying powerful graphics processors for video game consoles and laptop computers when representatives from Volkswagen AG reached out with a proposal to offer some of the same realistic, three-dimensional displays in the dashboards of Audi luxury cars. Picture taken February 11, 2015. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith
USA-NVIDIA/CARLABS
RTX1CVAN
May 13, 2015
Nvidia's public relations officer Danny Shapiro holds a vehicle electronic dashboard circuit board in...
Santa Clara, UNITED STATES
Nvidia's public relations officer Danny Shapiro holds a vehicle electronic dashboard circuit board in...
Nvidia's public relations officer Danny Shapiro holds a vehicle electronic dashboard circuit board in Santa Clara, California in this February 11, 2015 file photo. Chipmaker Nvidia Corp had a thriving business in supplying powerful graphics processors for video game consoles and laptop computers when representatives from Volkswagen AG reached out with a proposal to offer some of the same realistic, three-dimensional displays in the dashboards of Audi luxury cars. Picture taken February 11, 2015. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith
USA-NVIDIA/CARLABS
RTX1CVAM
May 13, 2015
Nvidia's senior director of automotive business Danny Shapiro speaks near a graphic display of an Audi...
Santa Clara, UNITED STATES
Nvidia's senior director of automotive business officer Danny Shapiro speaks near a graphic display of...
Nvidia's senior director of automotive business Danny Shapiro speaks near a graphic display of an Audi automobile in Santa Clara, California in this February 11, 2015 file photo. Chipmaker Nvidia Corp had a thriving business in supplying powerful graphics processors for video game consoles and laptop computers when representatives from Volkswagen AG reached out with a proposal to offer some of the same realistic, three-dimensional displays in the dashboards of Audi luxury cars. Picture taken February 11, 2015. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith
USA-NVIDIA/CARLABS
RTX1CVAL
May 13, 2015
Nvidia's senior director of automotive business Danny Shapiro displays the electronic dashboard of an...
Santa Clara, UNITED STATES
Nvidia's senior director of automotive business Danny Shapiro displays the electronic dashboard of an...
Nvidia's senior director of automotive business Danny Shapiro displays the electronic dashboard of an Audi automobile in Santa Clara, California in this February 11, 2015 file photo. Chipmaker Nvidia Corp had a thriving business in supplying powerful graphics processors for video game consoles and laptop computers when representatives from Volkswagen AG reached out with a proposal to offer some of the same realistic, three-dimensional displays in the dashboards of Audi luxury cars. Picture taken February 11, 2015. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith
KENYA/
RTR3G60C
March 07, 2014
An employee carries discarded computers and other electronics for recycling at the East African Compliant...
Nairobi, Kenya
An employee carries discarded computers and other electronics for recycling at the EACR collection centre...
An employee carries discarded computers and other electronics for recycling at the East African Compliant Recycling (EACR) collection centre supported by Hewlett-Packard in Kibera slums in Kenya's capital Nairobi, March 7, 2014. The E-waste Solutions Alliance for Africa, a collaboration between Dell, Hewlett-Packard, Nokia, Phillips and the recycler Reclaimed Appliances (UK) Ltd, has been working with key stakeholders and the Government of Kenya to develop the principles and processes needed for responsible collection and recycling of e-waste according to the EACR. REUTERS/Thomas Mukoya (KENYA - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY EMPLOYMENT ENVIRONMENT)
SWITZERLAND/
RTX142TA
October 07, 2013
A member of the media films the room with the IBM Blue Gene Q Supercomputer on the launch day for the...
ECUBLENS, Switzerland
Member of the media films the room with the IBM Blue Gene Q Supercomputer on the launch day for the HBP...
A member of the media films the room with the IBM Blue Gene Q Supercomputer on the launch day for the HBP at the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology (EPFL) in Ecublens, near Lausanne October 7, 2013. Scientists from the 135-partner institution of the Human Brain Project, co-funded by the EU with an estimated budget of EUR 1.2 billion, are meeting in Switzerland for the official launch on Monday. Its goal is to develop methods that will enable a deep understanding of how the human brain operates. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse (SWITZERLAND - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY SOCIETY EDUCATION HEALTH TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)
GERMANY/
RTXYNEH
April 16, 2013
Achim Trautmann of German auto parts supplier Robert Bosch holds up a Wafer in the Corporate Research...
Stuttgart, Germany
Trautmann of German auto parts supplier Robert Bosch holds up a Wafer in Corporate Research Applied Research...
Achim Trautmann of German auto parts supplier Robert Bosch holds up a Wafer in the Corporate Research Applied Research Microsystem Technologies Office by Bosch in Gerlingen-Schillerhoehe near Stuttgart April 15, 2013. Picture taken April 15. REUTERS/Michaela Rehle (GERMANY - Tags: TRANSPORT BUSINESS)
CES-INTEL/
RTR3C711
January 07, 2013
Kirk Skaugen, vice president of PC client group for Intel, demonstrates touch capability with a Sony...
Las Vegas, UNITED STATES
Skaugen, vice president of PC client group for Intel, demonstrates touch capability with a Sony all-in-one...
Kirk Skaugen, vice president of PC client group for Intel, demonstrates touch capability with a Sony all-in-one computer at an Intel press conference during the Consumer Electronics Show (CES) in Las Vegas January 7, 2013. Intel announced improvements to its processors including one with "all day" battery life. Intel also announced the availability of live and on-demand pay TV content to Intel devices. REUTERS/Steve Marcus (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
CES-INTEL/
RTR3C70W
January 07, 2013
Achin Bhownik (L) demonstrates a computer game with conceptual computing features to Kirk Skaugen, vice...
Las Vegas, UNITED STATES
Achin Bhownik demonstrates a computer game with conceptual computing features to Kirk Skaugen, vice president...
Achin Bhownik (L) demonstrates a computer game with conceptual computing features to Kirk Skaugen, vice president of PC client group for Intel, during an Intel press conference during the Consumer Electronics Show (CES) in Las Vegas January 7, 2013. Intel announced improvements to its processors including one with "all day" battery life. Intel also announced the availability of live and on-demand pay TV content to Intel devices. REUTERS/Steve Marcus (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
INTEL-TABLET/
RTR38IGJ
September 27, 2012
Tom Butler, director of Lenovo Thinkpad marketing, displays a Lenovo computer tablet that features Intel...
San Francisco, UNITED STATES
Butler of Lenovo Thinkpad marketing displays Lenovo computer tablet that features Intel Corp's latest...
Tom Butler, director of Lenovo Thinkpad marketing, displays a Lenovo computer tablet that features Intel Corp's latest "Atom" processor and Windows 8 software, in San Francisco, California September 27, 2012. Intel, which early on brushed off the threat of tablets like Apple's iPad, hopes the combo of the low power consuming processor with the touch-friendly Microsoft Windows 8 due in October will win over enterprise customers looking to continue using their software and older hardware. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
INTEL-TABLETS/
RTR38IG3
September 27, 2012
Paul Tayar, senior director of Acer connected devices marketing, discusses the Acer computer tablet that...
San Francisco, UNITED STATES
Tayar discusses Acer computer tablet that features Intel Corp's latest "Atom" processor and Windows 8...
Paul Tayar, senior director of Acer connected devices marketing, discusses the Acer computer tablet that features Intel Corp's latest "Atom" processor and Windows 8 software, in San Francisco, California September 27, 2012.Intel, which early on brushed off the threat of tablets like Apple's iPad, hopes the combo of the low power consuming processor with the touch-friendly Microsoft Windows 8 due in October will win over enterprise customers looking to continue using their software and older hardware. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
INTEL-TABLET/
RTR38IG2
September 27, 2012
June Wang, vice president of ZTE, discusses her company's computer tablet that features Intel Corp's...
San Francisco, UNITED STATES
Wang discusses computer tablet that features Intel Corp's latest "Atom" processor and Windows 8 software,...
June Wang, vice president of ZTE, discusses her company's computer tablet that features Intel Corp's latest "Atom" processor and Windows 8 software, in San Francisco, California September 27, 2012.Intel, which early on brushed off the threat of tablets like Apple's iPad, hopes the combo of the low power consuming processor with the touch-friendly Microsoft Windows 8 due in October will win over enterprise customers looking to continue using their software and older hardware. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
INTEL-TABLET/
RTR38IFY
September 27, 2012
Fredrick Hamberger, vice president of HP personal computer global business, displays a Hewlett Packard...
San Francisco, UNITED STATES
Hamberger displays Hewlett Packard computer tablet that features Intel Corp's latest "Atom" processor...
Fredrick Hamberger, vice president of HP personal computer global business, displays a Hewlett Packard computer tablet that features Intel Corp's latest "Atom" processor and Windows 8 software, in San Francisco, California September 27, 2012. Intel, which early on brushed off the threat of tablets like Apple's iPad, hopes the combo of the low power consuming processor with the touch-friendly Microsoft Windows 8 due in October will win over enterprise customers looking to continue using their software and older hardware. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
INTEL-TABLET/
RTR38IFX
September 27, 2012
Bret Berg, business development director for Samsung Mobility, displays a Samsung computer tablet that...
San Francisco, UNITED STATES
Berg, business development director for Samsung Mobility, displays Samsung computer tablet that features...
Bret Berg, business development director for Samsung Mobility, displays a Samsung computer tablet that features Intel Corp's latest "Atom" processor and Windows 8 software, in San Francisco, California September 27, 2012.Intel, which early on brushed off the threat of tablets like Apple's iPad, hopes the combo of the low power consuming processor with the touch-friendly Microsoft Windows 8 due in October will win over enterprise customers looking to continue using their software and older hardware. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
INTEL-TABLET/
RTR38IFM
September 27, 2012
A Hewlett-Packard computer tablet that features Intel Corp's latest "Atom" processor and Windows 8 software,...
San Francisco, UNITED STATES
Hewlett-Packard computer tablet that features Intel Corp's latest "Atom" processor and Windows 8 software,...
A Hewlett-Packard computer tablet that features Intel Corp's latest "Atom" processor and Windows 8 software, is seen in San Francisco, California September 27, 2012. Intel, which early on brushed off the threat of tablets like Apple's iPad, hopes the combo of the low power consuming processor with the touch-friendly Microsoft Windows 8 due in October will win over enterprise customers looking to continue using their software and older hardware. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
INTEL-TABLETS/
RTR38IFC
September 27, 2012
Attendees look over a Hewlett-Packard computer tablet that features Intel Corp's latest "Atom" processor...
San Francisco, UNITED STATES
Attendees look over Hewlett-Packard computer tablet that features Intel Corp's latest "Atom" processor...
Attendees look over a Hewlett-Packard computer tablet that features Intel Corp's latest "Atom" processor and Windows 8 software, in San Francisco, California September 27, 2012. Intel, which early on brushed off the threat of tablets like Apple's iPad, hopes the combo of the low power consuming processor with the touch-friendly Microsoft Windows 8 due in October will win over enterprise customers looking to continue using their software and older hardware. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
SHARP-PLAN-MIZUHO/
RTR38HA0
September 27, 2012
In this illustrative photo, Sharp's logo on a part in its TV set is seen in Tokyo September 27, 2012....
Tokyo, Japan
Sharp's logo on a part in its TV set, in Tokyo
In this illustrative photo, Sharp's logo on a part in its TV set is seen in Tokyo September 27, 2012. Sharp Corp's creditor Mizuho Corporate Bank agreed to a plan to extend the cash-strapped display maker a total 210 billion yen (1.66 billion pounds) of fresh financing by a group of lenders, a source briefed on the matter said on Thursday. REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon (JAPAN - Tags: BUSINESS LOGO)
KOREA/
RTR38FBC
September 26, 2012
Models pose with Samsung Electronics' new Galaxy Note 2 in Seoul September 26, 2012. Samsung on Wednesday...
Seoul, South Korea
Models pose with Samsung Electronics' new Galaxy Note 2 in Seoul
Models pose with Samsung Electronics' new Galaxy Note 2 in Seoul September 26, 2012. Samsung on Wednesday released the new smartphone-tablet computer hybrid, which is equipped with a 5.5-inch (13.97 cm) screen with a resolution of 1,280 x 720 and a 1.6 gigahertz quad-core application processor. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
KOREA/
RTR38FBB
September 26, 2012
A model uses a stylus to demonstrate the applications on Samsung Electronics' news Galaxy Note 2 in Seoul...
Seoul, South Korea
A model uses a stylus to demonstrate the applications on Samsung Electronics' news Galaxy Note 2 in Seoul...
A model uses a stylus to demonstrate the applications on Samsung Electronics' news Galaxy Note 2 in Seoul September 26, 2012. Samsung on Wednesday released the new smartphone-tablet computer hybrid, which is equipped with a 5.5-inch (13.97 cm) screen with a resolution of 1,280 x 720 and a 1.6 gigahertz quad-core application processor. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
KOREA/
RTR38FB9
September 26, 2012
A model poses with Samsung Electronics' Galaxy Note 2 in Seoul September 26, 2012. Samsung on Wednesday...
Seoul, South Korea
A model poses with Samsung Electronics' Galaxy Note 2 in Seoul
A model poses with Samsung Electronics' Galaxy Note 2 in Seoul September 26, 2012. Samsung on Wednesday released the new smartphone-tablet computer hybrid, which is equipped with a 5.5-inch (13.97 cm) screen with a resolution of 1,280 x 720 and a 1.6 gigahertz quad-core application processor. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
BRITAIN/
RTR376RE
August 28, 2012
A employee holds an Apple-1 personal computer, serial number 22, owned by the estate of former Apple...
London, United Kingdom
A employee holds an Apple-1 personal computer, serial number 22, owned by the estate of Joe Copson ahead...
A employee holds an Apple-1 personal computer, serial number 22, owned by the estate of former Apple employee Joe Copson ahead of its sale at Christie's in London August 28, 2012. The Apple-1, designed and hand-built by Steve Wozniak, is expected to fetch between 50,000 and 80,000 pounds ($79,000 to $126,000) at its auction in London on October 9, 2012. REUTERS/Stefan Wermuth (BRITAIN - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
BRITAIN/
RTR376RC
August 28, 2012
A employee holds an Apple-1 personal computer, serial number 22, owned by the estate of former Apple...
London, United Kingdom
A employee holds an Apple-1 personal computer, serial number 22, owned by the estate of Joe Copson ahead...
A employee holds an Apple-1 personal computer, serial number 22, owned by the estate of former Apple employee Joe Copson ahead of its sale at Christie's in London August 28, 2012. The Apple-1, designed and hand-built by Steve Wozniak, is expected to fetch between 50,000 and 80,000 pounds ($79,000 to $126,000) at its auction in London on October 9, 2012. REUTERS/Stefan Wermuth (BRITAIN - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
CHIPS-SAMSUNG/
RTR33ZD9
June 21, 2012
A Samsung Electronics application processor is displayed at an exhibition hall in Seoul June 21, 2012....
Seoul, South Korea
Samsung Electronics application processor is displayed at an exhibition hall in Seoul
A Samsung Electronics application processor is displayed at an exhibition hall in Seoul June 21, 2012. Samsung Electronics, already a world leader in TVs and smartphones, is taking the fight to Intel Corp for the No.1 slot in semiconductors, betting on strong growth in so-called logic chips that are the brains inside today's fast-selling smart mobile devices. Samsung, which leads the market in memory chips that are used in computers, is converting some memory chip production lines to logic chips and will invest close to $2 billion in a new logic chip plant in South Korea, in a clear bet that smartphones and tablets will be the real growth driver for a $311 billion global semiconductor industry that is being shaken up by the rapid advances in technology and consumer gadgetry. To match Analysis CHIPS-SAMSUNG/ REUTERS/Kim Hong-Ji (SOUTH KOREA)
ELPIDA/TOSHIBA
RTR3153X
April 24, 2012
Elpida chips are seen at an electronic store in Tokyo's Akihabara district April 24, 2012. Toshiba Corp...
Tokyo, Japan
Elpida chips are seen at an electronic store in Tokyo's Akihabara district
Elpida chips are seen at an electronic store in Tokyo's Akihabara district April 24, 2012. Toshiba Corp is no longer bidding for bankrupt Japanese chip maker Elpida Memory, sources close to the talks said, leaving a handful of foreign firms including SK hynix and Micron Technology in the race to take over the company. REUTERS/Toru Hanai (JAPAN - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
UKRAINE/
RTR2YWSZ
March 06, 2012
An IBM Central Processor Unit (CPU) is seen on a Hard Disk Drive (HDD) controller in Kiev, March 5, 2012....
Kiev, Ukraine
An IBM Central Processor Unit is seen on a Hard Disk Drive controller in Kiev
An IBM Central Processor Unit (CPU) is seen on a Hard Disk Drive (HDD) controller in Kiev, March 5, 2012. REUTERS/Gleb Garanich (UKRAINE - Tags: BUSINESS)
HYNIX/
RTR2X6TF
February 02, 2012
Hynix Semiconductor's 32GB DDR3 LRDIMM (bottom) and DDR3 8GB UDIMM are seen in this picture illustration...
Seoul, South Korea
Hynix Semiconductor's 32GB DDR3 LRDIMM and DDR3 8GB UDIMM are seen in this picture illustration taken...
Hynix Semiconductor's 32GB DDR3 LRDIMM (bottom) and DDR3 8GB UDIMM are seen in this picture illustration taken at Hynix main office in Seoul February 2, 2012. Hynix Semiconductor, the world's No.2 computer memory chip maker, reported its second consecutive quarterly loss, hit by tumbling computer chip prices as consumers ditched desktops and notebook PCs in favour of tablets and smartphones. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
GEORGIA/
RTR2W4XS
January 11, 2012
Parts of "Police Pads" are seen at the production line of the Algorithm factory in Tbilisi January 11,...
Tbilisi, Georgia
Parts of "Police Pads" are seen at the production line of the Algorithm factory in Tbilisi
Parts of "Police Pads" are seen at the production line of the Algorithm factory in Tbilisi January 11, 2012. Five thousand police officers will receive portable field computers, equipped with features that will assist them with their work, assembled at this factory, according to local media. REUTERS/David Mdzinarishvili (GEORGIA - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS CRIME LAW)
USA/
RTR2TEN4
October 30, 2011
Distinguished Professor of Computer Science at UCLA professor Leonard Kleinrock speaks as his granddaughter...
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES
Professor Leonard Kleinrock speaks at the grand opening of the Kleinrock Internet Heritage Site and Archive...
Distinguished Professor of Computer Science at UCLA professor Leonard Kleinrock speaks as his granddaughter Rosa Schorr peeks out from the podium at the grand opening of the Kleinrock Internet Heritage Site and Archive in 3420 Boelter Hall, the birthplace of the Internet, at UCLA in Los Angeles, California October 29, 2011. Kleinrock developed the mathematical theory of packet networks, the technology underpinning the Internet. The first message to pass over the ARPANET was sent from 3420 Boelter Hall using the Interface Message Processor (next to Kleinrock) on October 29, 1969 led by Kleinrock and his team. The ARPANET evolved into the Internet we use today. REUTERS/Fred Prouser (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS TELECOMS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
USA/
RTR2TEMY
October 30, 2011
Brad Fidler (L), director of the Kleinrock Internet Heritage Site and Archive, introduces Distinguished...
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES
Brad Fidler introduces Professor Leonard Kleinrock during the grand opening of the Kleinrock Internet...
Brad Fidler (L), director of the Kleinrock Internet Heritage Site and Archive, introduces Distinguished Professor of Computer Science at UCLA Leonard Kleinrock (R) during the grand opening of the Kleinrock Internet Heritage Site and Archive in 3420 Boelter Hall, birthplace of the Internet, at UCLA in Los Angeles, California October 29, 2011. Kleinrock developed the mathematical theory of packet networks, the technology underpinning the Internet, using UCLA's Interface Message Processor (C) which was used to send the first message to pass over the ARPANET sent from 3420 Boelter Hall on October 29, 1969, led by Kleinrock and his team. The ARPANET evolved into the Internet we use today. REUTERS/Fred Prouser (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS TELECOMS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
USA/
RTR2TEMU
October 30, 2011
Professor of computer science at UCLA Leonard Kleinrock (C) speaks at the grand opening of the Kleinrock...
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES
Professor Leonard Kleinrock and Lawrence Roberts speaks at the grand opening of the Kleinrock Internet...
Professor of computer science at UCLA Leonard Kleinrock (C) speaks at the grand opening of the Kleinrock Internet Heritage Site and Archive in 3420 Boelter Hall, the birthplace of the Internet, with former program manager and office director of Advanced Research Projects Agency Lawrence Roberts (L) at UCLA in Los Angeles, California October 29, 2011. Roberts was a program manager and office director at the Advanced Research Projects Agency, which funded the ARPANET. Kleinrock developed the mathematical theory of packet networks, the technology underpinning the Internet, using UCLA's Interface Message Processor (R) which was used to send the first message to pass over the ARPANET sent from 3420 Boelter Hall on October 29, 1969, led by Kleinrock and his team. The ARPANET evolved into the Internet we use today. REUTERS/Fred Prouser (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS TELECOMS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
USA/
RTR2TEKX
October 30, 2011
Internet pioneers (L-R) computer science professor at UCLA Leonard Kleinrock, Internet technology consultant...
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES
Kleinrock, Kline, Kampe and Nelson pose at the grand opening of the Kleinrock Internet Heritage Site...
Internet pioneers (L-R) computer science professor at UCLA Leonard Kleinrock, Internet technology consultant and former UCLA graduate student Charely Kline, former developer at UCLA ARPA Network Measurement Centera Mark Kampe and former UCLA facilities manager Lou Nelson pose with UCLA's Interface Message Processor at the grand opening of the Kleinrock Internet Heritage Site and Archive in 3420 Boelter Hall, birthplace of the Internet, at UCLA in Los Angeles, California October 29, 2011. The first message to pass over ARPANET was sent with the processor from 3420 Boelter Hall on October 29, 1969, led by Kleinrock and his team. The ARPANET evolved into the Internet we use today. REUTERS/Fred Prouser (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS TELECOMS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
USA/
RTR2TEKR
October 30, 2011
A visitor attends the grand opening of the Kleinrock Internet Heritage Site and Archive in 3420 Boelter...
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES
A visitor attends the grand opening of the Kleinrock Internet Heritage Site in 3420 Boelter Hall at UCLA...
A visitor attends the grand opening of the Kleinrock Internet Heritage Site and Archive in 3420 Boelter Hall, the birthplace of the Internet at UCLA in Los Angeles, California October 29, 2011. The first message to pass over the ARPANET was sent from 3420 Boelter Hall on October 29, 1969 led by UCLA professor Leonard Kleinrock and his team. The recreated lab features a replica of the Sigma 7 computer (L), a teletype (C) similar to one used to communicate with the SIGMA 7 computer, which was connected to UCLA's Interface Message Processor (R). The ARPANET evolved into the Internet we use today. REUTERS/Fred Prouser (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS TELECOMS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
USA/
RTR2T6YM
October 26, 2011
The original log book detailing UCLA professor Leonard Kleinrock and his team using the Interface Message...
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES
The original log book detailing UCLA professor Kleinrock and his team using the Interface Message Processor...
The original log book detailing UCLA professor Leonard Kleinrock and his team using the Interface Message Processor (IMP), is seen at 3420 Boelter Hall in UCLA, May 3, 2011. UCLA professor Leonard Kleinrock and his team used the Interface Message Processor, IMP, the packet-switching node used to interconnect participant networks to the ARPANET to send the first message, the letters LO to Standford Research Institute on October 29, 1969. The UCLA Department of Computer Science and Henry Samueli School of Engineering and Applied Science have collaborated in creating the Kleinrock Internet Heritage Site and Archive (KIHSA) with the center recreating the lab at its original site in 3420 Boelter Hall, moving the IMP back to the room from which that first message was sent.The recreated lab will open October 29 with a reunion of the computer scientists responsible for the first message. Picture taken May 3, 2011. REUTERS/Fred Prouser (UNITED STATES - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS TELECOMS)
USA/
RTR2T6YL
October 26, 2011
A detailed view of UCLA's Interface Message Processor (IMP) is seen in a storage closet, where it had...
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES
A detailed view of UCLA's Interface Message Processor is seen in a storage closet at 3420 Boelter Hall...
A detailed view of UCLA's Interface Message Processor (IMP) is seen in a storage closet, where it had been stored for over 20 years, at 3420 Boelter Hall in UCLA, May 3, 2011. UCLA professor Leonard Kleinrock and his team used the Interface Message Processor, IMP, the packet-switching node used to interconnect participant networks to the ARPANET to send the first message, the letters LO to Standford Research Institute on October 29, 1969. The UCLA Department of Computer Science and Henry Samueli School of Engineering and Applied Science have collaborated in creating the Kleinrock Internet Heritage Site and Archive (KIHSA) with the center recreating the lab at its original site in 3420 Boelter Hall, moving the IMP back to the room from which that first message was sent. The recreated lab will open October 29 with a reunion of the computer scientists responsible for the first message. Picture taken May 3, 2011. REUTERS/Fred Prouser (UNITED STATES - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS TELECOMS)
USA/
RTR2T6YJ
October 26, 2011
A label indicating that UCLA's Interface Message Processor (IMP) was the first unit produced, is seen...
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES
A label indicating that UCLA's Interface Message Processor was the first unit produced is seen in a storage...
A label indicating that UCLA's Interface Message Processor (IMP) was the first unit produced, is seen in a storage closet where it had been stored for over 20 years, at 3420 Boelter Hall in UCLA, May 3, 2011. UCLA professor Leonard Kleinrock and his team used the Interface Message Processor, IMP, the packet-switching node used to interconnect participant networks to the ARPANET to send the first message, the letters LO to Standford Research Institute on October 29, 1969. The UCLA Department of Computer Science and Henry Samueli School of Engineering and Applied Science have collaborated in creating the Kleinrock Internet Heritage Site and Archive (KIHSA) with the center recreating the lab at its original site in 3420 Boelter Hall, moving the IMP back to the room from which that first message was sent. The recreated lab will open October 29 with a reunion of the computer scientists responsible for the first message. Picture taken May 3, 2011. REUTERS/Fred Prouser (UNITED STATES - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS TELECOMS)
USA/
RTR2T6Y6
October 26, 2011
A plaque placed by the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers is pictured at the birthplace...
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES
A plaque placed by the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers is pictured at the birthplace...
A plaque placed by the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers is pictured at the birthplace of the Internet, the original location of the first ARPANET node at 3420 Boelter Hall in UCLA, June 2, 2011. UCLA professor Leonard Kleinrock and his team used the Interface Message Processor, IMP, the packet-switching node used to interconnect participant networks to the ARPANET to send the first message, the letters LO to Standford Research Institute on October 29, 1969. The UCLA Department of Computer Science and Henry Samueli School of Engineering and Applied Science have collaborated in creating the Kleinrock Internet Heritage Site and Archive (KIHSA) with the center recreating the lab at its original site in 3420 Boelter Hall, moving the IMP back to the room from which that first message was sent.The recreated lab will open October 29 with a reunion of the computer scientists responsible for the first message. Picture taken June 2, 2011. REUTERS/Fred Prouser (UNITED STATES - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS TELECOMS)
USA/
RTR2T6XY
October 25, 2011
A detailed view of UCLA's Interface Message Processor (IMP) is pictured in a storage closet, where it...
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES
A detailed view of UCLA's Interface Message Processor is pictured in a storage closet at 3420 Boelter...
A detailed view of UCLA's Interface Message Processor (IMP) is pictured in a storage closet, where it had been stored for over 20 years, at 3420 Boelter Hall in UCLA, May 3, 2011. UCLA professor Leonard Kleinrock and his team used the Interface Message Processor, IMP, the packet-switching node used to interconnect participant networks to the ARPANET to send the first message, the letters LO to Standford Research Institute on October 29, 1969. The UCLA Department of Computer Science and Henry Samueli School of Engineering and Applied Science have collaborated in creating the Kleinrock Internet Heritage Site and Archive (KIHSA) with the center recreating the lab at its original site in 3420 Boelter Hall, moving the IMP back to the room from which that first message was sent.The recreated lab will open October 29 with a reunion of the computer scientists responsible for the first message. Picture taken May 3, 2011. REUTERS/Fred Prouser (UNITED STATES - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS TELECOMS)
USA/
RTR2T6XV
October 25, 2011
A detailed view of UCLA's Interface Message Processor (IMP) is pictured in a storage closet, where it...
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES
A detailed view of UCLA's Interface Message Processor is pictured in a storage closet at 3420 Boelter...
A detailed view of UCLA's Interface Message Processor (IMP) is pictured in a storage closet, where it had been stored for over 20 years, at 3420 Boelter Hall in UCLA, May 3, 2011. UCLA professor Leonard Kleinrock and his team used the Interface Message Processor, IMP, the packet-switching node used to interconnect participant networks to the ARPANET to send the first message, the letters LO to Standford Research Institute on October 29, 1969. The UCLA Department of Computer Science and Henry Samueli School of Engineering and Applied Science have collaborated in creating the Kleinrock Internet Heritage Site and Archive (KIHSA) with the center recreating the lab at its original site in 3420 Boelter Hall, moving the IMP back to the room from which that first message was sent.The recreated lab will open October 29 with a reunion of the computer scientists responsible for the first message. Picture taken May 3, 2011. REUTERS/Fred Prouser (UNITED STATES - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS TELECOMS)
USA
RTR2T6XI
October 25, 2011
UCLA's Interface Message Processor (IMP) is pictured in a storage closet, where it had been stored for...
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES
UCLA's Interface Message Processor is pictured in a storage closet at 3420 Boelter Hall
UCLA's Interface Message Processor (IMP) is pictured in a storage closet, where it had been stored for over 20 years by UCLA professor Leonard Kleinrock and his team, at 3420 Boelter Hall in UCLA, May 3, 2011. Kleinrock developed the mathematical theory of packet networks, the technology underpinning the Internet which was used in the transmission of the first message, the letters LO, to Stanford Research Institute on October 29, 1969. The UCLA Department of Computer Science and Henry Samueli School of Engineering and Applied Science have collaborated in creating the Kleinrock Internet Heritage Site and Archive (KIHSA), with the center recreating the lab at its original site in 3420 Boelter Hall, from which that first message was sent. The ARAPANET evolved into the Internet that we use today. The recreated lab will open October 29 with a reunion of the computer scientists responsible for the first message. Picture taken May 3, 2011. REUTERS/Fred Prouser (UNITED STATES - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS TELECOMS EDUCATION)
USA/
RTR2T6W5
October 25, 2011
UCLA's Interface Message Processor (IMP) (L) is pictured in a UCLA storage closet where it had been...
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES
UCLA's Interface Message Processor (IMP) is pictured in a UCLA storage closet where it had been stored...
UCLA's Interface Message Processor (IMP) (L) is pictured in a UCLA storage closet where it had been stored for over 20 years May 3, 2011. UCLA professor Leonard Kleinrock and his team used the IMP, the packet-switching node used to interconnect participant networks to the ARPANET to send the first message, the letters LO to Stanford Research Institute on October 29, 1969. The UCLA Department of Computer Science and Henry Samueli School of Engineering and Applied Science have collaborated in creating the Kleinrock Internet Heritage Site and Archive (KIHSA), with the center recreating the lab at its original site in 3420 Boelter Hall, from which that first message was sent. The recreated lab will open on October 29 with a reunion of the computer scientists responsible for the first message. Picture taken May 3, 2011. REUTERS/Fred Prouser (UNITED STATES - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS TELECOMS)
USA
RTR2T6VS
October 25, 2011
Professor Leonard Kleinrock, Distinguished Professor of Computer Science at UCLA is shown next to UCLA's...
Los Angeles, United States Minor Outlying Islands
Professor Leonard Kleinrock, Distinguished Professor of Computer Science at UCLA is shown in the birthplace...
Professor Leonard Kleinrock, Distinguished Professor of Computer Science at UCLA is shown next to UCLA's Interface Message Processor (IMP) in the birthplace of the Internet, at the 3420 Boelter Hall at UCLA July 27, 2011. Kleinrock developed the mathematical theory of packet networks, the technology underpinning the Internet which was used in the transmission of the first message, the letters LO, to Stanford Research Institute on October 29, 1969. The UCLA Department of Computer Science and Henry Samueli School of Engineering and Applied Science have collaborated in creating the Kleinrock Internet Heritage Site and Archive (KIHSA), with the center recreating the lab at its original site in 3420 Boelter Hall, from which that first message was sent. The ARAPANET evolved into the Internet that we use today. The recreated lab will open October 29 with a reunion of the computer scientists responsible for the first message. Picture taken July 27, 2011. REUTERS/Fred Prouser (UNITED STATES - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS TELECOMS EDUCATION)
USA/
RTR2T6VA
October 25, 2011
A teletype similar to one used to communicate with the Sigma 7 computer which was connected to UCLA's...
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES
A teletype similar to one used to communicate with the Sigma 7 computer which was connected to UCLA's...
A teletype similar to one used to communicate with the Sigma 7 computer which was connected to UCLA's Interface Message Processor (IMP) in the birthplace of the Internet, at 3420 Boelter Hall, the original location of the first ARPANET node at UCLA in Los Angeles, California May 3, 2011. UCLA professor Leonard Kleinrock and his team used the IMP, the packet-switching node used to interconnect participant networks to the ARPANET to send the first message, the letters LO to Stanford Research Institute on October 29, 1969. The UCLA Department of Computer Science and Henry Samueli School of Engineering and Applied Science have collaborated in creating the Kleinrock Internet Heritage Site and Archive (KIHSA), with the center recreating the lab at its original site in 3420 Boelter Hall, from which that first message was sent. The recreated lab will open on October 29 with a reunion of the computer scientists responsible for the first message. Picture taken May 3, 2011. REUTERS/Fred Prouser (UNITED STATES - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS TELECOMS)
USA/
RTR2T6UP
October 25, 2011
UCLA's Interface Message Processor (IMP) (R) is pictured in the birthplace of the Internet, at 3420 Boelter...
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES
UCLA's Interface Message Processor (IMP) is pictured in the birthplace of the Internet, at 3420 Boelter...
UCLA's Interface Message Processor (IMP) (R) is pictured in the birthplace of the Internet, at 3420 Boelter Hall, the original location of the first ARPANET node at UCLA in Los Angeles, California June 2, 2011. UCLA professor Leonard Kleinrock and his team used the IMP, the packet-switching node used to interconnect participant networks to the ARPANET to send the first message, the letters LO to Stanford Research Institute on October 29, 1969. The UCLA Department of Computer Science and Henry Samueli School of Engineering and Applied Science have collaborated in creating the Kleinrock Internet Heritage Site and Archive (KIHSA) with the center recreating the lab at its original site in 3420 Boelter Hall from which that first message was sent, which for years had been used as a classroom.The recreated lab will open October 29 with a reunion of the computer scientists responsible for the first message. Picture taken June 2, 2011. REUTERS/Fred Prouser (UNITED STATES - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS TELECOMS)
USA/
RTR2T6UF
October 25, 2011
UCLA's Interface Message Processor (IMP) is pictured in the birthplace of the Internet, at 3420 Boelter...
Los Angeles, multiple countries
UCLA's Interface Message Processor (IMP) is pictured in the birthplace of the Internet, at 3420 Boelter...
UCLA's Interface Message Processor (IMP) is pictured in the birthplace of the Internet, at 3420 Boelter Hall, the original location of the first ARPANET node at UCLA in Los Angeles, California October 11, 2011. UCLA professor Leonard Kleinrock and his team used the IMP, the packet-switching node used to interconnect participant networks to the ARPANET to send the first message, the letters LO to Stanford Research Institute on October 29, 1969. The UCLA Department of Computer Science and Henry Samueli School of Engineering and Applied Science have collaborated in creating the Kleinrock Internet Heritage Site and Archive (KIHSA), with the center recreating the lab at its original site in 3420 Boelter Hall, from which that first message was sent. The recreated lab will open on October 29 with a reunion of the computer scientists responsible for the first message. Picture taken October 11, 2011. REUTERS/Fred Prouser (UNITED STATES - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS TELECOMS)
SPAIN/
RTR2OS9Z
July 12, 2011
A participant works on his customized computer during the annual "Campus Party" Internet users gathering...
Valencia, Spain
A participant works on his customized computer during the annual "Campus Party" Internet users gathering...
A participant works on his customized computer during the annual "Campus Party" Internet users gathering in Valencia July 12, 2011. "Campus Party" is a fifteen-year-old event that allows people to share experiences related to computers and communications. Participants will be able to surf the web at speeds much faster than their regular home connection until July 17. REUTERS/Heino Kalis (SPAIN - Tags: SOCIETY)
SWITZERLAND/
RTR2MHOL
May 16, 2011
A scientist presents a silicon wafer during the media presentation of the Guardian Angels project in...
ECUBLENS, Switzerland
A scientist presents a silicon wafer during the media presentation of the Guardian Angels project in...
A scientist presents a silicon wafer during the media presentation of the Guardian Angels project in one of the low particle pollution nanofabrication clean rooms of the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology (EPFL) in Ecublens, near Lausanne May 16, 2011. If selected from amongst six other candidates by the Future and Emerging Technologies (FET) Flagship Program launched by the European Commission, the Guardian Angels Project will receive funding up to 100 million euros a year for 10 years. The final decision will take place in April 2012. The goal of the Guardian Angels Project is to provide information and communication technologies to assist people in complex situations by the means of intelligent and autonomous systems. In addition these systems will be designed for zero power requirements as they will scavenge for energy. REUTERS/Valentin Flauraud (SWITZERLAND - Tags: SCI TECH)
SWITZERLAND/
RTR2MHOA
May 16, 2011
A silicon wafer is pictured during the media presentation of the Guardian Angels project in one of the...
ECUBLENS, Switzerland
A silicon wafer is pictured during the media presentation of the Guardian Angels project in one of the...
A silicon wafer is pictured during the media presentation of the Guardian Angels project in one of the low particle pollution nanofabrication clean rooms of the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology (EPFL) in Ecublens, near Lausanne May 16, 2011. If selected from amongst six other candidates by the Future and Emerging Technologies (FET) Flagship Program launched by the European Commission, the Guardian Angels Project will receive funding up to 100 million euros a year for 10 years. The final decision will take place in April 2012. The goal of the Guardian Angels Project is to provide information and communication technologies to assist people in complex situations by the means of intelligent and autonomous systems. In addition these systems will be designed for zero power requirements as they will scavenge for energy. REUTERS/Valentin Flauraud(SWITZERLAND - Tags: SCI TECH)
BRAZIL/
RTR2LG9F
April 20, 2011
An employee breaks apart processors from discarded computers in the recycling department of Itautec SA,...
Sao Paulo, Brazil
An employee breaks apart processors from discarded computers in the recycling department of Itautec SA,...
An employee breaks apart processors from discarded computers in the recycling department of Itautec SA, in Jundiai, April 20, 2011. According to the Brazilian company which manufactures consumer electronics, ATM machines and provides IT solutions, actively recycles e-waste. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SCI TECH BUSINESS)
BRAZIL/
RTR2LG9D
April 20, 2011
An employee selects parts of discarded computers in the recycling department of Itautec SA, in Jundiai,...
Sao Paulo, Brazil
An employee selects parts of discarded computers in the recycling department of Itautec SA, in Jundiai...
An employee selects parts of discarded computers in the recycling department of Itautec SA, in Jundiai, April 20, 2011. According to the Brazilian company which manufactures consumer electronics, ATM machines and provides IT solutions, actively recycles e-waste. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SCI TECH BUSINESS)
BRAZIL/
RTR2LG8T
April 20, 2011
An employee disassembles a processor from a discarded computer in the recycling department of Itautec...
Sao Paulo, Brazil
An employee disassembles a processor from a discarded computer in the recycling department of Itautec...
An employee disassembles a processor from a discarded computer in the recycling department of Itautec SA, in Jundiai, April 20, 2011. According to the Brazilian company which manufactures consumer electronics, ATM machines and provides IT solutions, actively recycles e-waste. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SCI TECH BUSINESS)
BRAZIL/
RTR2LG8L
April 20, 2011
An employee breaks a processor from discarded computers in the recycling department of Itautec SA, in...
Sao Paulo, Brazil
An employee breaks a processor from discarded computers in the recycling department of Itautec SA, in...
An employee breaks a processor from discarded computers in the recycling department of Itautec SA, in Jundiai, April 20, 2011. According to the Brazilian company which manufactures consumer electronics, ATM machines and provides IT solutions, actively recycles e-waste. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SCI TECH BUSINESS)
PAKISTAN/
RTR2LFQE
April 20, 2011
Ali Raza, 21, a scrap worker breaks a computer apart in order to retrieve metal to be used for soldering...
Karachi, Pakistan
Ali Raza, 21, a scrap worker breaks a computer apart in order to retrieve metal to be used for soldering...
Ali Raza, 21, a scrap worker breaks a computer apart in order to retrieve metal to be used for soldering wires at a makeshift workshop in Karachi April 20, 2011. REUTERS/Athar Hussain (PAKISTAN - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS)
PAKISTAN/
RTR2LFPX
April 20, 2011
A man displays metal retrieved from computer scrap that is used to make soldering wire in a makeshift...
Karachi, Pakistan
A man displays metal retrieved from computer scrap that is used to make soldering wire in a makeshift...
A man displays metal retrieved from computer scrap that is used to make soldering wire in a makeshift workshop in Karachi April 20, 2011. REUTERS/Athar Hussain (PAKISTAN - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS)
CES/
RTXW8MP
January 05, 2011
A video wall displays Intel's logos at the unveiling of its second generation Intel Core processor family...
Las Vegas, UNITED STATES
Video wall displays Intel's logos at the unveiling of its second generation Intel Core processor family...
A video wall displays Intel's logos at the unveiling of its second generation Intel Core processor family during a news conference at the Consumer Electronics Show (CES) in Las Vegas January 5, 2011. Intel Corp new "Sandy Bridge" microchips will yield about a third of its revenue in 2011 and help trigger more than $125 billion in sales for the struggling personal computer industry, Chief Executive Paul Otellini said on Wednesday. REUTERS/Rick Wilking (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS)
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