Intel Corporation (Intel) was founded in 1968 and based in Santa Clara, California. Intel is the inventor of the x86 microprocessor, early developer of the SRAM DRAM memory chip, Atom, Pentium II microprocessors and the largest semiconductor manufacturer world-wide. Intel employs nearly 85,000 employees world-wide and is listed on NASDAQ.
Depth-sensing technology enhances games
Three new games use Intel RealSense camera to pull players into intuitive, immersive and surreal experiences.
Five awesome uses for drone technology
Interest in flying robot technology is skyrocketing, bringing a thrilling wave of novel uses for drones from saving lives to creating new entertainment.
Drones for social good
Flying robot technology is helping researchers find new ways to deliver medical aid to remote areas, monitor the environment and more.
Six tips to improve search results
Looking for a needle in the digital haystack? Save time and clicks by Googling the right way.
Does conflict-free sourcing matter?
When consumers make the decision to purchase a tablet, they're probably not thinking about violence in the Democratic Republic of the Congo—but they should.
Can video games combat mental illness stigma?
Games tackle psychological distress with narratives that ease anxiety and help players develop coping mechanisms.
Biofeedback games feed off human inputs
Gamers up to the challenge must conquer their health and improve their well-being by keeping calm as they navigate haunted houses, overcome obstacles and manage the fight-or-flight response.
Digital natives push for personalized healthcare technology
Millennials and younger generations expect to use their own technologies and biological data to help doctors deliver more personal care.
Smart helmets save lives, improve rides
As technological advancements enable people to run faster, ride farther and hit harder, experts are using sensors to collect data that could reduce head trauma incidents for football, hockey, cycling and other sports.
Technology that lets self-driving cars, robots see
LiDAR, once used in the Apollo 15 lunar mission, has shrunk in size and cost, making it easier for researchers and product makers to bring the 3D vision mapping technology to smart devices.