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any1
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re: Intel: Android on x86 phones TK in 2012
any1   9/14/2011 1:42:21 PM
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A Win 8 OS device powered by an Intel 22 nm finfet enabled Atom might gain traction in the market today. But such a device can not appear until at least two to three iphone/ipad generations into the future. It would seem that Intel is doomed to years of chasing the market in mobile computing with no guarantee of success.

Tsantes
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re: Intel: Android on x86 phones TK in 2012
Tsantes   9/14/2011 1:19:47 PM
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NEVER rule Intel out. Time will tell.

Luis Sanchez
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re: Intel: Android on x86 phones TK in 2012
Luis Sanchez   9/14/2011 3:32:38 AM
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Hey! I´m a little surprised. Intel making anti-virus software? Making chips for mobile and chips for netbooks and ... well, looks they are everywhere! Can they? There´s a saying "If you hold too much you´ll loose a grip". Let´s see how the story goes. However, I think Win 8 for mobile phones is starting to feel like a craving... I think too much talk about it is working. I wan´t to see it already. They better make a pretty good thing if they want to put a battle to iOS and Android. where are your bets?

_hm
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re: Intel: Android on x86 phones TK in 2012
_hm   9/13/2011 11:47:12 PM
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This may be very difficult market for Intel. And Intel will not make profit from this market segment. Intel should concetrate on their core market and plan for future.

markhahn0
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re: Intel: Android on x86 phones TK in 2012
markhahn0   9/13/2011 8:50:29 PM
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Intel wanting into the phone market is fine, but we need to ask: what's the point? what unique value does Intel bring? Intel fabs are good, but Intel doesn't produce anything that beats existing phone chips in performance/watt. the traditional strength of x86 (ecosystem, network effects) is basically irrelevant as well.

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As data rates begin to move beyond 25 Gbps channels, new problems arise. Getting to 50 Gbps channels might not be possible with the traditional NRZ (2-level) signaling. PAM4 lets data rates double with only a small increase in channel bandwidth by sending two bits per symbol. But, it brings new measurement and analysis problems. Signal integrity sage Ransom Stephens will explain how PAM4 differs from NRZ and what to expect in design, measurement, and signal analysis.

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