Fiction is often a far cry from reality, and there’s no better example than the computer systems featured in movies, TV shows, books, and comics. Today we’re showcasing some of the most notorious machines from works of fiction.
In the relatively brief history of computing, only a few machines have become iconic. Not necessarily because they were a commercial success, mind you, but because they introduced technologies or concepts that went on to become influential.
IBM just released its traditional 5 in 5 predictions - five innovations the company believes will be available within five years.
IBM researchers believe to have found a way to overcome the physical limitations to shrink silicon in future computer chips.
Developers still haven't figured out how to best utilize the Wii U's CPU, says Dynasty Warriors producer Akihiro Suzuki.
IBM announced that it will be acquiring Texas Memory Systems (TMS), a manufacturer of high-end flash memory products.
Just about when the HD wars were settled between HD DVD and Blu-ray, IBM submitted a patent for yet another disc format.
Europe's economic troubles are expected to result in much slower growth for the global software industry this year.
IBM envisions that future processors will be powered not only through single-surface power connectors, but through multiple interfaces, especially via grooves etched into the heat sink that sits on top of a CPU.
Semcon Tech has filed a patent infringement suit against several chip makers, including IBM, Intel, Fujifilm electronics, Texas Instruments, Micron and Samsung.
The late Steve Jobs stars in an Apple corporate video playing the 32nd President of the United States.