35 Burst results for "Intel"
Apple users targeted by 'mysterious' malware
"At both Intel and new M one based Max called Silver Sparrow. It's been detected on almost 30,000 Max. So far, those mashable reports there's no evidence of a harmful payloads of security experts can't pinpoint the malware motives. Security firm Red Canary first discovered the Silver Sparrow and it's been spotted in 153 countries. As for how it arrives, it comes by way of an installer disguised as a legitimate application or an update. With the generic name update, ER or update It's unusual for malware to Target Max and to have to type a minute existing Intel based Max and the New Apple silicone powered and one Max is even more rare. And Apple spokesperson tells me Apple revoked the developer accounts needed to authorize installation to prevent new infections and reminded users the Mac APP store is the safest place to get MAC software, though the Apple notary Service will protect users from acquired outside the APP store Fox on Tech, Brett Larson, Fox News. Our
Security officials blame intel failures for Capitol riot response
"Has held a joint oversight hearing on security failures during the January 6th attack on the U. S capital and crew into margin is covering for the Washington Post and spoke with Cuomo's Taylor van Side. Part of the investigation is rebuilding how that day unfolded. And who knew what when so, when it comes to Intel about the riot and what different groups planned. What did we learn? Today was thean tell there but not distributed or what happened. Well, it seems that there was a different an assessment of the House European tell Woz and also some Uh, things connections really. The former capital police chief, the former sergeants at arms All said that look based on the intelligence assessment we had. It wasn't that different of a set of warnings and what had been to the mega rallies in November and December. And so we just decided not to. Not to. What we were doing was completely legitimate. In terms of a response for what we had been a loaded with plan But then there is this genuine stiff warning from the FBI that people that are coming or prepared for war basically. And that goes to the D C police and to the Capitol police via an email. And it never gets passed up the chain because it's an email. They're not looking for any male. And so you saw the officials today saying, Why didn't somebody call us to tell us if we would have actually maybe changed our response to it? So it's a question of you know where things properly. Flags raised up the chain was the intelligence quality. And then you also had an insinuation by the current D C. Police chief and the former capital police chief. If there's a problem here at the get go, which is that the intelligence community does not see these, um you know domestic terrorists, white supremacist groups as enough of a threat as they should. It actually flagged it early enough, and faith. This is more dangerous than were. You may think it is. Optics is a
Nearly 40,000 Macs infected by mysterious malware, researchers say
"This mauer discovered Last week by a tech you security company Red canary They called it. By the way silver sparrow so maybe they have a thing about birds. I don't know but read. Canary discovered that there was a strange melwert. First of all we. We love it that it's one of the one of the programs optimized for them one so so there's on the bright side there was so much terrible reporting because they were one of the big newspapers a trade papers actually said throw or something. Like i'm gonna throw my m one in the trash now. Let's even the point like apple. Spent and the november antonio easy it was to port code from intel to a to an one and that's all anybody can do is just code and They they read sparrow. Doesn't say whether it's a fat binary. But i but guesses universal right. I don't know us the tools. Oh use the code Odd because it doesn't do anything it has been found according to Red sparrow on thirty thousand max worldwide. How is that is that because red sparrow. They must be offering some sort of antivirus or something. They're working with a malware byte so we're giving data that at least so that's that's the only confirmed sightings so there could be more than that. Yeah twenty yes. So that would have mac users who put malware bytes on their system and then The our buys discovered twenty nine thousand one hundred thirty nine mac. Os points across one hundred fifty. Three countries Mostly us uk. Canada france and germany. But what's weird. It has no malicious payload. It doesn't do anything it just It installs itself. It does set up a command and control server one of the commands. Apparently that it's capable of his race yourself now so there's some speculation. Maybe it's just a proof of concept.
New claims surrounding Malcolm X assassination surface in letter written on former New York PD officer’s death bed
"Malcolm x's family releases letter. Alleging that the fbi and the police played a role in his death members of malcolm x. Family they made public what they described as a letter written by this police officer from the new york police department. This is back in nineteen sixty five. The letter was a news conference and it was attributed to a nypd. Officer named raymond would and mr woods cousin was there at the press conference as well and the letter stated that mr would had been pressured by the ny. Nypd supervisors to lower to members of malcolm. X's security detail and to committing crimes that resulted in their arrest just days before the fatal shooting. So these are the guys that were protecting my mouth. Mets and those arrests kept these two men from working security at the door. The where he was killed. And he says this was part of the conspiracy between your the nypd and the fbi and he said in the letter. Under the direction of my handlers. I was told to encourage leaders and members of the civil rights group to commit felonies acts and following this news conference. They released a statement saying that. There's going to be a review of this matter. It's ongoing it. Looks like they could open up the investigation to malcolm x. Is dan did it. Say co intel pro amir because there was that f. b. i. Infiltration of civil rights groups back then rand killing people. Fred thompson. i can richard a okay if you want to dig into. Some of the names friend was a victim. And richard was in infiltrator. So i suspect that they're gonna use that story to bring out some. I don't know it's to feed the dialectic. That's happening now for some reason. Yeah is interesting while this was in the story ended over all of the records related to the case. If you give it to the district attorney yeah this weaponized transparency this in your face. Hypocrisy is such just revelation of the method. I mean it does reveal the method. I feel like it's their to get people mad. You know and i feel like that is then people can be once they have that anger go and they can redirect it.
This Is How the World Ended up with a Shortage of Semiconductors
"Show tracy long time ago now feels like we had the joke about. Should we just turn this into a semiconductor podcast. Yes and you've you've really run with that joke okay. The thing is is he can't escape it like we keep things like know we liked. I started talking about is like this is like an interesting topic for us but it turns out little. Did we know when we first started covering this story on the podcast which i was last october last november that actually it would blow up into this huge issue. Semi conductor manufacturing became like essentially. Nash topic of national news. Far outside the sort of like the niche audience right. Semiconductors secretly rule. All our lives. And i'm i'm joking. Obviously but nowadays everything is so high tech that there are a lot of appliances that you wouldn't necessarily think of that have chips in them So smartphones computers things like that obviously but also lots of cars And i saw one headline float by. I haven't had a chance to read it yet but something about aluminum producer's warning of downturn So chips are everywhere. And i think were really starting to realize how important they are and also how important chipmakers are of course as we've been discussing there's a limited number of Right so anyone who sort of listened to our series. We started talking about the decline of intel. We talked about why. Us manufacturing in general is sort of Gone away and we talked of course about the dominant role of taiwan semi. And it's like almost like again. It was not intentional. But now there's like this huge thing and everyone is waking up to how dependent we all are on taiwan semiconductor and a few other major Fabs and it's a it's become a legit. Us national security question. We know the biden administration is looking at it and you know looking at different ways to reduce us dependent so we really can't get away from the story and obviously we're going to be talking about it again today and i bet it won't even be the last time we talk about it. Thank you might be right on that one. So i'm really excited because actually we're going to be Going back to our very first guest to Gave us sort of great overview. Some of the best Clear english descriptions of the challenges of chip manufacturing and it was the first one everyone should go back. And listen to that one. Then talking about the decline of intel. But we're going to zoom out a little bit and look at the acute that the world is facing right now. Why are so many companies struggling with their ability to source chips and then the longer term issue of this is scarce capacity is scarce and even if we get through this current phase there is going to be still this sort of perhaps a dangerous over reliance on a few manufacturers that our capacity limited so a very excited. We're going to be speaking again. Second time on the show. Stacey raskin his managing director senior analyst. Use semiconductors at bruce dean research Stacey thank you so much for coming back on lot at stake. Tastic be back. Thank you for having again. What's it like you know. You're like a star now. Because one point semiconductors were just like this thing that maybe investors mostly cared about but it really does feel like an you know. Correct me if i'm wrong but it really does feel like in the last few months. Everybody is now obsessed with this story. I think i may have mentioned this last time. I was on but i. There's one reason. I love this space. It's literally ground zero for everything that's been going on. And it's it's you know it's not just the last few months the trade and that briar s and then the the the burgeoning geopolitics and now obviously the shortages. And everything else like. It's and you remember. I mean like the global electronic like enterprise. I mean it's like a four or five trillion dollar industry worldwide. If you add up all the pc's and and and and all of the consumer electronics and then all the services and software and everything that goes with it trillions and trillions of dollars in it all rests on semiconductors semi's or the fundament of all of that like we don't have any of that without semiconductors and so i think it's a phenomenal place to to spend time and it's job security for me so that's yeah that's that's the most important
First Malware Designed for Apple M1 Chip Discovered in the Wild
"Security firm e. said reports that threat actors have begun to work on. Apple's new m one. Max the ones equipped with apple's in house chips. The m one processors run on arm architecture a departure from cupertino former preference for intel x eighty six chips in the objective. C blog researcher. Patrick wardell summarizes his own analysis as follows quote. So we've succeeded in finding a mac. Os program containing native m one arm. Sixty four code that is detected as militias. This confirms malware adware authors are indeed working to ensure their militias. Creations are natively compatible with apple's latest hardware and quote researchers at red canary earlier. This month noticed some mac. Os malware that established persistence through launch. Agent they write quote our investigation almost immediately revealed that this malware whatever it was did not exhibit the behaviors that we've come to expect from the usual adware that so often targets mac. Os systems the novelty of this download arises primarily from the way it uses java script for execution something we hadn't previously encountered in other mac os malware and the emergence of a related binary compiled for apple's new. M one arm sixty four architecture. Red canary calls the activity. Cluster silver sparrow and says that for now at least it lacks payload they acknowledged work done on the malware by vm. Ware carbon black and malware
Facial Recognition in Law Enforcement
"One month before the new york times published. The story of robert williamson. Police officers killed. George floyd we all remember the weeks that followed the protests that broke up around. The country garnered tension around the world. It was so engrossing watching those scenes of civil strife that an otherwise remarkable part of the story went almost entirely on the radar in fifteen cities is the department of homeland. Security deployed planes helicopters and drums to watch over the protesters. The aircraft hovered over protesters in new york philadelphia. Detroit feeding customs and border patrol man centers which streamed the intel to police forces and national guard on the ground in minneapolis and the a secret rc. Twenty-six be reconnaissance. Blaine worked with ops on the ground streaming video feeds to an fbi command center in another instance in the top spending in the ficials ordered helicopters to provide quote persistent presence to disperse crowds. He helicopters flew so low to the ground that the sheer downward pressure from their rotor. Blades ripped the signs off of billions. And of course since protesters running this was something out of science fiction full on military intelligence operation on. Us land in later reporting military and government officials insisted that none of the aircraft deployed on protesters were equipped with fisher recognition capabilities in most cases. The aircraft were so high up that facial recognition would be moot. You can't make out face from a blip from nineteen thousand feet but even if some planes flew close enough to capture individual faces be problematic according to the new york times at least two hundred and seventy hours of protests footage was captured by the aircraft and uploaded to big pipe. Dhs network which can be accessed by other law enforcement agencies around the country for future investigations. Video in big pipe can be stored for up to five years. One potential concern then. Is that if a plane recorded. Good enough video. It wouldn't need real time fisher. Recognition on board an agency like the fbi could access that footage weeks or months later to identify individual protesters. It's entirely possible that this hasn't and won't happen but around the country police have already utilized facial recognition to identify and in some cases arrest individual. Blm protesters the extent of it is unknown. Police have no obligation to report on the run. Your face through a machine or concerns me is there's currently no limits at all none at all and so they can also use it to take a look at everybody who is in a peaceful protest of some sort And then take down their names and Hassle him or arrest them or give them trouble in one way or another or simply file them in a database as person of interest. None of which we want to have happen to us. This is ted claypool a lawyer and an author on legal issues surrounding privacy. And a here's one example of what ted means by no limits. Batanes out you can be arrested and not even know that facial recognition played partnered one. Protester less summer oriana albor knows was arrested for throwing rocks at police line. That's definitely a crime but no point in her processing. Did miami police mentioned in documentation to her lawyer or in any other capacity that the used clearview to identify her as the rock thrower. It took an independent investigation by nbc. News to uncover that information and it's important for mission right maybe arena was guilty but he next arena could be a robert williams.
Supermicro Hack: How China Exploited a U.S. Tech Supplier Over Years
"When the original story from Bloomberg came out and was then immediately denied by many of the companies mentioned. This is the super micro hack including apple super micro amazon which uses the elemental hardware that uses super micro. A lot of people thought bloomberg. You got it. Rob bloomberg never retracted. they said we have very good sources They just on friday. Put out another story. The long hack. How china exploited a us tech supplier for years us. Investigators found tampering and products made by super micro. The company says it was never told they weren't doing it. Neither was the public when that first came out i said to or not. It is a very important warning about the dangers of the supply chain. You've gotta protect your supply chain bloomberg. Now has a lot more details. I think you cannot. I think we. Now i don't care what denials you hear. You cannot deny this story. Twenty ten. The us department of defense found thousands of servers sending military network data that china the result of code hidden in chips that handled the machines startup process in two thousand fourteen intel discovered an elite chinese hacking group had breached its network through a single server. The downloaded malware from a suppliers update site in two thousand fifteen. The fbi warned multiple companies. That chinese operatives had concealed an extra chip loaded with back door code in one manufacturers servers in each of these distinct attacks two things in common china and super micro which is a motherboard manufacturer in san jose. They shared one other trait. Us spymasters discovered the manipulations but kept them largely secret as they tried to counter each one and learn more about china's capabilities. I know father. You cover hacking And i'm sure you know you had did you. With the initials super micro report did you. What were your thoughts at the time we did it. So a on both twice and know how we actually took a look at some of the supposedly affected motherboards from super micro and we did our own set of tests on them. I really basic stopped. Is we let them run. And we watched all the network traffic every single packet. That was leaving the server for the course of a month. We saw nothing right so absolutely nothing. We actually went back to the traces to look for traces of chips. That were added absolutely nothing now. The the answer. The response was well defined everything. And like you said. It wasn't super micro. I want to make that very clear. It was in the supply chain the motherboards would be shipped and then at some point between arrive shipment arriving at the end user. They were modified in fact bloomberg says that neither super micro nor any of its employees has been accused of wrongdoing former. Us officials who provided information with the story emphasize. The company itself has not been the target of any counterintelligence investigation right. It's a supply chain attack exactly and and as you mentioned. We know that that's a vulnerability everything that we use from. Our networking equipment to our phones are manufactured in china. So unless you've got someone there watching every step of the process. There is no way to guarantee that there's nothing added to a motherboard that could be sending data back now. There are a few weird things in the story that the way that bloomberg reported. They were reporting that laptops and motherboards were being They had malware in the bios. And i'm thinking wait a minute all these all all of these machines you you. Efi which do check sums now. You shouldn't technically be able to do that. You can drop an extra chip but if you're trying to tell me that china has developed a way to hack you. Efi that is undetectable. I'm going to need more proof than you just bringing on a so-called experts saying oh yeah they've totally done that you covered the story. I'm i'm sure bryan Both in october two thousand eighteen when the original strike came out. I was really surprised on fridays c. Bloomberg double down on this. What's your thought. Yeah i actually. I actually hadn't seen that. that happened. Probably posted after a post with my show I mean it. I always come back to these when these things come up. Where even with the solar winds thing. Don't we just always have to assume that every that apple facebook there's there's spies from multiple countries working. They're actively at every factory point for software for hardware forever there are spies working in these factories to inject things like we just have to assume that that's been the case for years now. Right am i wrong. Yeah that was. My point is whether you believe or don't believe the soup original story from october of two thousand eighteen. It's clear this is a potential problem. The supply chain attacks are happening. They've happened over and over again and and We may you know there's a real message you've got to pay close attention to this stuff and you can't assume that it because it's arriving box it hasn't been tampered with
Serena Williams and Others Talk About Valentine’s Day at Australian Open 2021
"Even in the absence of crowds love was well and truly in the air on day. Seven of the australian open which coincided with valentine's day our reporter alexia mitchell february. Fourteen baby herself has more on the skull. Bored there's nothing plays more than love but what about off the call. Love is all the time. They're you know in the intel us because you know we are playing in such a they in day out. We have to practice. They they out. You put lots of hours of work so if there is no love for tennis. You're not doing that. You're not Working hard You're not enjoying the high and the low moments so for sure. The you know everyone who's competing have some kind of love for tennis. It doesn't matter whether you're a grand slam contend. Luckily lina or twenty three time. Major champion lex serena williams. Love is the universal language. I think if i didn't love wouldn't be sitting here wouldn't be in australia if i didn't love what i do I think that love is one of the single greatest things in the world. You can have and repels you to be your best and when in your job whether it's playing tennis whether it's doing something else about miller ranch narzo there are different ways. Love can be expressed right now. Tennessee is maybe a great opportunity that After almost we're going on a year of hardship all around the world It's been more than a year here in australia with the fires i I hope that The love for the sport that we as players have the fans of hadn't been able to enjoy to this poynton. I know that we're all grateful or appreciative to have had them with us Supporting and you know we. We love playing in front of a crowd and we love being able to play tennis all around the world iga xiang tech maybe the reigning champion in the city of love but she's found herself in melbourne with at valentine. I guess love is important. Not only tennis but basically in life. But i feel like i didn't have any time left. I don't know Focus on that so long then this man with the smoothest name in tennis it felix. Oj a herpes. Romantic with reckitt in hand. I think love is fuel right. love is Is fuel to get up every day and you can almost name passion as well when you're passionate In love or in your work and your job or whatever you're doing in my sport and my case i think the report Gets me going and tough moments Gave me up when there's hard practices to do and it really keeps me going.
"intel" Discussed on Lew Later
"Intel some shots at apple you know. They used to have a relationship. They used to be cool with one another. They used to collaborate until you to be or apple. Used to be one of intel's big customers good times good times were had for a number of years man anyway. Not the case anymore is all about 'em one stuff with the mac in one heck of a chip that they put together and You know intel's getting pushed from either side They got apple. Onside got the on the other side. There in the middle some would say they're getting squeezed. Sound like short squeeze intel squeezed. It's not what a short squeeze it. All but i just. I'm picturing envisioning intel getting squeezed from either side and so they're trying to come out and say hey look we're still here. Remember us we're intel. We do things yup. And in order to convince people that not only are they still here but that they should be considered for a person's next computing purchase. They have taken some shots directly at apple in this recent social media campaign that they've launched and so here's the first one the first slide if you can power rocket launch and launch rocket league. You're not on a mac go. Pc easy.
Intel's Anti-Mac Ad Campaign Highlights M1 Shortcomings
"So i'm not sure intel's taking the whole apple silicon thing well. The piece from macrumors says the chip maker is running an nt mac ad campaign. While the headline says it's highlighting the shortcomings of apple's am one that telling doesn't seem one hundred percent accurate according to the report one of the ads posted to twitter this week. Bus out intel's power in the gaming space in that ad piece as intel mentions rocket league a game. That is not available on apple's platform. Is that a shortcoming of the m one more like victim of a business decision in january of twenty twenty rocket league announced that it would be ending support for the mac and lennox according to the website. Big tech question. That was the decision made by epic games which was rocket league's new owner. This time last year the other ad mentioned in the piece would seem to have even less to do with the m one. According to the report an ad from last week highlighted by nine to five. Mac points out the lack of a touch screen on apple. Macs only offers tablet mode touchscreen and stylus capabilities and the single device reads. Intel's tweet
The Pandemic has Fueled a Gig Economy for Nurses
"From wondering. I'm david brown. And this is business wars daily on this friday february twelfth. Happy end of the week everyone. Let's talk about an industry that was feeling the squeeze even before the covid nineteen pandemic began nursing right now. There are more jobs for registered nurses available than there are qualified people to fill them and that shortage is expected to grow unless the industry can get one point. One million jobs filled by twenty twenty two. According to the american nursing association ad in a pandemic and nurses are really feeling the heat. In april of last year the american nursing association survey thirty two thousand nurses about their experiences serving during covid nineteen eighty seven percent of the respondents said. They feared going to work and only eleven percent said they felt equipped to take on patients with cove. It working long hours in high stress. Conditions means more nurses or at risk of burning out and quitting of course that only exacerbates the shortage and leaves hospital scrambling to find qualified health professionals to work with sick patients. Question is is this a problem. That technology could fix well. Some companies think so and are using it to make life easier both for nurses and the healthcare facilities that rely on them connect. Rn is an app that matches medical facilities that need help with nurses willing to take on part time shifts. Hospitals pay connect are in a twenty percent fee in return for access to registered nurses licensed practical nurses and nursing assistants nurses on the app can make between thirty and forty five dollars an hour. The la times reported the pros nurses have said they get paid quickly. Sometimes the next day and the app gives nurses the freedom to choose where and when they work which could potentially decrease. Burn out the cons. Well the app says it helps. Nurses take on quote additional shifts so employees aren't full-time and therefore not eligible for benefits and because the shifts are per diem longer term work be guaranteed as hospital needs change. The on demand nursing industry is getting crowded both intel care and snap nurse which essentially do the same thing as connect are in saw consistent growth even before the pandemic until he care says its app filled four million open shifts since twenty seventeen and snap nurse has around fifty thousand nurses using the platform. Not all apps operate in the same states which cuts down on direct competition but nurses who want to get away for a while at least get away from where they currently live or scrolling. Pass those options and turning to a fourth app trusted health like connect r n trusted health matches facilities with contract nurses but these contracts are longer generally three months and usually require travel to locations where the demand for nurses is high trusted. Health make sure salaries are transparent when jobs are posted and for nurses willing to travel. Those salaries can be high glass door estimated that nurses can earn between eight thousand and ten thousand dollars a month with trusted health. The downside traveling nurses tend to migrate to places where the pay is highest
How Covid led to a $60 billion global chip shortage for the auto industry
"To address the global shortage of semiconductors has caused production halts in the United States and industries, including autos, press Secretary Jen Psaki says the White House is discussing an immediate path forward with businesses and with trading partners. In the meantime, the president is expected to sign an executive order directing a government wide supply chain review. For critical goods over the next couple of weeks. The chip shortage is a central concern. Earlier, the CEOs of chip companies, including Intel, Qualcomm and MD. Had written to the president the urged him to support domestic production. The Semiconductor Industry Association says the U. S share of chip manufacturing Has dropped all the way down to 12%, and that's down from 37% back in 1990 people. After the bell Disney
Bumble stock rockets 80% in first trading after IPO
"Pellet, bumble surges and its first day of trading Pot. Stocks Plunge, Stocks are trading mixed S and P fluctuating between gains and losses. Let's head right over to the first word breaking news test for today's afternoon call Here he is Bill Moloney and Good afternoon, Charlie. That's right. U S stocks trading Mixed Right now Down Strictly down, 48 Point says, impedes our little change. NASDAQ is still higher by 25. He was 10 years old at 1.16% Gold is down 18 and transports fall 29 points among the main 11 SP sectors, only tech healthcare and materials were in the green, and she was under pressure and leaders to the upside. The Dow were intel and polka Pola Well, Walgreens led to the downside. After earnings Zillow sort as much as 21% and in other news game stops. Trading is the focus of a federal probe by the team is working aggressively on the ship shortage. And like you said to Ray plunged as much as 50%. The I P o front, bumble opened at 76 was priced at 43 wrapping things up Disney report after the
Jono Bacon On Creating People Powered Communities
"Maybe you are old enough to remember When teens hung out and so do the older generation who got their exercise their at the mall. Well as you are no doubt weh malls were dying long before the twenty twenty pandemic. Today they are on the last belabored breath. Do you care well unless you're big box store. Probably not but there was something about malls that went beyond shopping and that was community. People met in the food courts. People went for their excited. They were older. You know there was a place to hang out. There was a community that we gathered. the mo- community was very good for business but as malls disappear. How can we build communities that grow all businesses. Well that's exactly what we're going. See my guest on. Today's show john bacon. He is the also of an award. Winning book called powered. How communities can supercharge your business your brand and teams as well as four other books. John bacon is the leading community and collaborative speaker also and podcast. He is a columnist for forbes and open source dot com founder of the community leadership summit found of conversations with bacon and found of bad voltage. He is an advisor to alien vault. Molten data dot world microsoft open networking foundation and open cloud consortium. He works as a consultant with clients from setups like hacker joana manta most digital assets and others and major organizations like ink santander deutsche bank intel microsoft and a couple others so waiters and gentlemen. Please put your hands together. The is the most incredible intro. Think i've ever experienced on a podcast. Thank you very much to. I know we don't we scrub well. Welcome this is not nice w fit on the way to be lovely. Some of your listeners have no idea what wait so i guess on my show a long time ago in roland in is now but he he's an englishman to and he's also also from from yorkshire and we both work at human hacking conference together last year and they the the person who runs that conferences owns the conference was so an analyst accents that we could play. He wanted us to do ten minutes on stage. Just talking lancashire and yorkshire and that's what we did. Is this english. it's been a lot easier recently. I think when when when. I'd say i'm from i was born in yorkshire to say what does the accident. Now i can say. Game of thrones. Watch game of thrones and that's basically a northern accent that's true yes yeah popular virtue. Although both of us have gotten a little bit of a best is asian to away for a long time. Yeah exactly so general. One of the places. I'd like to start. The show is by asking. You know in this world of influences where. Everybody's an expert influence just look on instagram. Or if you don't know who is someone we might not know a might not even consider has been a major influence on you and on your leadership. Wow there's there's a few I mean one person that really kind of switched on a liable for me is Rory sutherland whose ogilvy Some years ago. I was not being. I've been working and building communities for awhile. One of things. I find fascinating about. This is the it's understanding. The the real deep motivations of why people make decisions why people collaborate together which obviously you spend a lot of time working on and i learned about behavioral economics. Through rory seventy didn't amazing tedtalk called confessions of an odd man and that really sent me down this rabbit hole of what is the role of psychology and how we come together as people and driving forces behind it. So he's definitely one person but you know as well i mean. Obviously seth godin is fairly well known but i the thing i like about seth. Godin isn't much. His teachings is more of his approach. His this fundamental focus on service that if you're of service to other people then good things will happen to you when you wave through everything that you do. I think great things happen
Biden says "no need" for Trump to still receive intel briefings
"Telling CBS anchor Norah O'Donnell. He's concerned about giving Mr Trump classified information, and it's time now for our Sunday group
Biden says "no need" for Trump to still receive intel briefings
"He shouldn't be privy to intelligence briefings. I'm pam cousteau fox news. That's how president biden feels about his predecessor. The issue came up during an interview with. Cbs news value is giving him and then tell us appreciate what impact is he having all other than the fact he my slip and say something the president citing what he calls former president trump's erratic behavior intel updates are routinely given to past presidents as a
Biden says "no need" for Trump to still receive intel briefings
"I just think that there is no need for him to have the that. Intelligence briefing president biden suggesting what he called his predecessors erratic behavior plays a role in the deliberations whether to continue his predecessor's briefings. The cbs news said to aaron. Full super bowl sunday. Mr biden said he didn't want to speculate out loud. What concerned most about giving the former president classified until briefings but made it clear. He didn't want it to continue his kevin. Corke reports former presidents are typically given the intel briefings after leaving office as a
Biden says "no need" for Trump to still receive intel briefings
"About former president Trump Biden, in an interview of CBS News, says Trump, being privy to intelligence briefings raises the possibility he quote might slip and say something because of his erratic behavior. Trump has to actually request in intelligence briefing before receiving one I'm Derek Dennis. ABC
"intel" Discussed on WSJ Tech News Briefing
"That are just much more stripped down and simpler in their instruction set than modern processors which have to be backwards compatible in all this other junk early results from some of those processors show that they are the fastest in the world per watt of energy put into them all important performance per watt metric. A bunch of companies are working on these microchips. In notably a bunch of these companies are ones that might not have access to arms technology or western chip manufacturing in general which include alibaba. while away. the so intel's not just facing arm into his facing kind of the next arm or the next arms plural. Which is this idea that. Just as we've had open source software and that's been a revolution and that gave this android and all this other good stuff. Why don't we open source hardware designs that anybody can turn into chips and fabric anywhere. They want you know if the performance of those chips holds up an ecosystem around them can be bill. Then that's yet another threat to intel's hegemony. So where does all this leave intel. What's the outlook for the more traditional chipmaker so the competitive landscape for intel is that they are seeing their traditional strongholds be eroded by these custom designed chips based on arm technology fabricated knob by intel. And so intel's always been dominant in. Pc's and notebooks but now you're getting more and more notebooks powered by these custom arm chips and getting more and more companies. That are willing to design and then fabricate these microchips for notebook. So that's why you can buy a mac. Forget today does not have an intel processor in it and pretty soon you can buy a chromebook that doesn't you can also buy and windows laptop. That doesn't have enough processor in it until also has always been strong in the cloud. All of their big revenue growth under pandemic has been. Because you know the more all of us are online. The more physical computers need to be in a data center somewhere that we can connect you for our zoom calls in our streaming and everything else overwhelmingly. Those are still intel based devices but there is really this explosion of arm based chips for servers. And you have a lot of startups trying to enter that space so intel's traditional market of the pc and the server is getting eaten away at both ends from the low end from the notebook from the high end from powerful servers on down that's an existential threat and the technology industry intel's response is well. We're in a lot of things these days like. We're in five g base stations because it turns out that the next generation five g networks need a ton of compute. The have a company called mobile. I which does self driving. And they say like we have a big slice of that market share and we're going to be an internet of things. We're going to try to enter the advanced graphics market. But these are all nasa markets for intel..
"intel" Discussed on Clockwise
"Course will include lincoln the show notes our thanks to command line heroes for its support of this show and relay. Fm all righty. Dan what is your topic while we've already touched on apple silicon macs but My curiosity is more about apple is sort of describing telling these max. We seem to be entering an era. Where speeds and feeds aren't as visible relevant. There's no clock speeds on any of the new m one max for example And things like ram while still there are much more limited in terms of figuration. I'm kind of curious. If this is a loss of control for customers or is this sort of more of a much-needed simplification for the people who are buying max rosemary. I think it's both Because for some people they feel like they caught by machine elissa can quantify and qualify and categorize all of the different parts. And say yes. This has got big enough numbers for me or small enough numbers for me. This is good enough But a lot of people really don't care my mom i distinctly remember when she got her macbook. Her primary concern was. Is this small enough. Enlighten up for me And she really didn't care about the power. Maybe she cared about the hard drive but That's a necessity and it's big enough for shorts for everything she's doing And i think for a lot of people you know the need to know you know the specs behind the machine has pretty much gone away and especially when you're not comparing apples to apples you're comparing apples to intel's an amd's it doesn't really you know it until you know somebody gets the same app installed onto devices and does the exact same workflow multiple times and benchmarks it in that respect. I think that it doesn't make a big difference and for most people it's not necessarily going to make a huge difference exactly what those numbers are providing. The machine actually does what it what they needed to do. I know i'm looking at the new map. Appro going Is this going to be a good x. Code machine for me and the answer is probably. Yes but my intel mac mini will also be a very good exco machine for me. So we'll see. I have to quote the immortal and ever accurate taco shell ad and also join rosemary and saying why not both Indeed i think it's both i think that There is a loss of control for the pros. That feel. I mean all the angst. I saw on twitter following this event Certainly there is is concerned there and desire to have more control. But i think it's early days yet so i don't think that it speaks to this whole line being a loss of control. I think that it's just a temporary thing in its early But we will see if if that holds true as for the needed simplification i- celebrate the simplification on the consumer side of the line Because it makes it so much easier to say yes family person who has asked me what. What mac. I should get what you should get. This is the one you should get. And you don't have to really worry about anything else but just getting this mac. So poor ghei knowle's does i think the numbers will come back with them to so when apple will be able to save is going to be better than him one right and so vet point to rosemary's point about like for like comparison is really hard. Now because the the performance you get is not just about. Dm want right is d. M one dos. India ops old being optimized to run Together and so that makes it really hard to even do a comparison with a amac running intel. I think once to comes on an apple can can make the comparison of like for like because this is about vertical integration. Right that's what they're selling That's whoa yesterday was was all about is You know they haven't changed. The design of the mac the that they haven't added cellular connectivity. They really kept things as they are not to confuse people. As to where the value is the value is in the new architecture and the optimization of dos and apps for architecture. That's it that's what they're selling. And that's what they want you to buy into so you know bakery more stickiness to that platform versus the device per se. Maybe it'll be a little heretical here. I you know. I am somebody who definitely spend time in especially in my youth like buying maxon like the. You're out what's number of you know what's the processor speed. I one configuring ram. And making sure that i had computer expandable and maybe it's just the older i get the less. I'm interested in doing a lot of those things. I don't mind not knowing the details. Frankly i have had as somebody who used to write news stories when apple released products. And have to type like okay. It has a three point two gigahertz processor. But it's built order option for a three point four gigahertz processor. I invariably get numbers wrong. It'd be very frustrating and over time. Apple's lineup has changed right like because of the way. The chips are architect. Now even on the intel side they would have newer versions of architecture that would run at slower clock speeds than older versions of enter to intel chips. That ran on older architectures. So even they're putting two chips up next to each other and saying like how do i think about these. Two things was something that was pretty opaque for most people. I don't think anybody's really felt super frustrated. I mean aside with from a small minority when it comes to like iphones or ipads would not knowing what the clock speeds are. And i think that's the the that apple is bringing to the mac as well here and i am kind of all four. I realized there is a a. You know. A section of the consumer base which is going to be more concerned about this kind of stuff. And i think as apple revises its chips. It will take steps to address those pro levels as well and whether it's from like a newer faster chip or a variant of the m one for example But it's it's for me..
"intel" Discussed on Hanselminutes
"There's the Intel simplified software alliance license in his very liberal redistribution and things that used to be sold for customers are now available has that been a thing that happened quickly in your experience or have you been slowly selling management on the power of open source. I would say it's a little slower than I would like it to me, but but myself being in this. area we have. We have I wouldn't say no choice I. Mean it's ready. Welcome. But we have to go with open some we want to contribute to anything I mean ai Has Been Such a wonderful thing that people you know all the papers are being shared an archive everything is open source. So if you want to participate or be part of a then then you have to be open source. If we are writing tools if you're doing anything, it doesn't make sense to be proprietary. You need you want it to be used for everybody. and. So I think this is in a very positive direction but there are things like if you want to use a label data set, you WANNA, make sure they're clean their legal and and until that's those are the areas that be when we want to make it open source we have to go through a bunch of hoops and and want to make sure that there is no bias as presentation. And so. I think that we have an open source speech et read we want to make sure that review everything properly if you are making something open source, you have much more strict guidelines. And so we need to follow that what is term PG T O. pity its performance at. Team performance decision. Added Microsoft. Re letter acronym him you know you want to expand those as Yeah. Yeah Yeah I just say it without even realizing it of our that it's an open source made the decision is made that that that this is approved or not approved if he want to open open source something if you want to share some performance data, then you have to go through that and get all the approvals done that this is legal and as I was mentioning that if you are using some data said that you want to make sure that it does at this clean label and it's by by his free at Cetera. I you can folks can go and check out the open source technology site from Intel and see all the different open source tools at Intel is involved. I mean it's it's really a lot and a lot of cool stuff that's happened just in the last I would say ten years. Yeah. So going forward, do you see these kinds of lineups around aml being moved out of the server and into desktop processors? Is that a thing that? As an owner of an Intel desktop would even think about or is this primarily cloud based? So my focus is mostly on cloud base, as I did say that we have a you know portfolio both hardware and software. For everything I'm more focused on on the. Cloud side, but definitely demanded the you know we have the client side where we are already engaging with them and they're making sure.
"intel" Discussed on Big Data Beard
"Command control systems, data exfiltration so You know this cyber intelligence platform including spunk has helped us again. You know achieve that mission of preventing and detecting You know things in the in the thousands per day. Yeah. It's. It's interesting me when I think about until I would have to think that from a security perspective one of the most important and critical activities and I'm assuming and I kind of want you to validate. This would be that data exfiltration thing you talked about because intellectual property at a company that is as innovative and ask for thinking they levels of research and innovation driving the market that is to be incredibly important is that is that one of the most prevalent sorts of attacks that you're attack vectors that you're dealing with. I wouldn't say prevalent but Definitely. Definitely does exist it is a common. attack, vector weather it's coming from an external threat where they're trying to get in and get stuff out or in insider threat right? which is very real in. All companies today. So we have to address both of those and but the the the commonality between those things is yeah they're trying to get out of our environment. And into their environments for whatever purposes wasn't hurts you know to to sell it on the black market or to to you know, recreate her steal our intellectual property to. Come to market with a competing product that's you know as good or cheaper, right? So yeah. It is a, it is a common threat factor and a common technique but. You know it's it's one of. Thousands of things that we have to do address in this platform. Is, I'm curious. HOW IS S- plunk evolve from when you first deployed it to kind of start to to meet your mission to where it is now kind of what does that? Looks like. Well, that's a hard question because. You know we're relatively new swan customer We first deployed it probably in. About three years ago So spunk you know was already the leader in in this market right but I can tell you I've been working in this job in this role At Intel for over ten years and I've worked in this role at other companies. So I've been following the market for years and I can say that spunk emerge say into the the Sin Magic quadrant before it really was a sim, it was a log analytics tool, but it was a really cool log analytics tool that they started to A line towards the security community in the security. Community. Really. A. Adopted very quickly and rapidly. But when when they first appeared on the magic quadrant, they didn't truly have a a a a an enterprise scale SIM and but they quickly recognized it and brought es up to scale and and it continues to be the leader in in this segment of the market. Absolutely. So I'm curious check you've got a kind of an interesting perspective because you you not only are a, you know a smoke user using it in the mission to support your cyber intelligence and cyber security platform there intel..
"intel" Discussed on Mac Power Users
"Rich area of speculation and anticipation yeller whole segment of Mac users and want to be Mac users. In fact, before apple shipped time machine people were like hacking until I maxed to figure out how to get to windows and then apple's. Time Machine I'm sorry me boot camp do camp. Real. Quick. Before we this keynote they did have a developer transition kit I wrote about this on Max Story. So the details are in there, but basically, it was a cheese grater case with a PC inside of. That could run MAC OS ten tiger for Intel, and it was hardware for developers attest there until offer on 'cause you can emulate this on a power macrey I'd have actual hardware. It was a thousand dollars to borrow one, and then you got to ship it back to Apple I don't know there maybe one or two of these floating out in the world still best I can tell I don't have one I would love to have one but like I said, there's maybe one or two floating out there still. A weird. Computer but. If you're interested. It's it was fun to go through that but just like now. Give developers not only the software tools and universal in Rosetta, but also hardware to make sure they were ready to go on day one. It's good. I mean apple needs to give developers tools during these these times. I you know I love is how every time that developer machine comes up on a podcast Stevens on. the way he says we'll there maybe one out there man I sure would like one he's. Audiences begging you. I'm taking you if there's somebody out there that knows her one is please call Stephen. Yes. You would literally make his year. It's sure. God. But anyway. Yeah. That's that they did that and again, that's something that echoes to the present, which we can talk about a little bit. This episode of the power users is brought to you by one password go to one password dot com slash M.. P. You and all caps and you get twenty percent off your family plan. One Password is the application that Stephen and I used to track passwords and keep.
"intel" Discussed on Mac Power Users
"This is when they realize when apple says, oh, it has been. For Intel for years which? I think over time has been misconstrued. So open step next step, the software that macos Ten was born out of that was. Compiled and ran as a product on Intel, you could run open step on a on until PC. Just fine. What I've heard over the years is that. With the move to ten, the rules are relaxed a little bit. It's not that they had. You know Mac os ten point two Jaguar running on HP. PC somewhere is not that is that. The code was meant to be cross compiled and nothing could be processor specific. So it's not that. Just Hey any moment they could just ship a DVD to somebody with an Intel version of Os ten on it, but the low level stuff had been ready to go for a long time. So I think I think jobs kind of glosses over some of that but curry this had always been. In their back pocket as an escape valve hey, we need to be processor independent in case in case something happens I think that was a lesson learned not only from Apple's history of being stranded on the sixty eight K and having moved power PC. But also from next history, they had issues in the beginning and they ended up you know making it until version of open step and. I think they had that kind of baked into their DNA that we always need to be on the lookout for if we need to jump ship, we have a a way to do that and so. Oh Tiger was ready to go and tiger shipped both as power PC, and until versions you could walk into an apple store and buy either version of eventually and they sort of ran parallel and then leopard a reunified them. Leopard was a universal. But they were ready to go with the system software. And they had a bunch of tools for developers, right the had universal apps which. Combined Power PC and Intel Code on one apple in one application bundle. So you doubleclick you know your copy of dream weaver and if it's universal and you're an anti Mac, it loads the Intel code, it's universal and you're on a g five loads the power PC. Code. And that meant that you could go out and buy an application And say that you're on a g five today but you know you're GONNA buy an Intel Mac in two years. You know that universal apple run for you in the future it was a really important step and for a longtime. MAC websites and boxes in the apple store had that little universal. Graphic in the corner of the you know in the screen shot or on the box this offer saying, yes this will run on you know your G. Four G. Five, your Intel Mac, whatever you have don't worry about it. It's interesting. You know that kind of obsession with plan. B With really is a survival tactic for AL that they had. When they were, you know empower pc they had it when they switched to Intel I think they've been working on the idea of apple silicone for a while and I think the new plan B. for them is manufacturing capacity. You know I think they're going to. You'll find in the coming years that they have a lot of different places they can get a series chips made Yeah. You already seeing that in the iphone being made in India their spending that up as we speak. So I think you're right about that. The also have Rosetta which allowed power applications to run on Intel. MACs. This was transparent to the user. So it wasn't like classic Mode Right Classic. If you remember, you start an os nine APP and like you got a gray box and basically it was a classic Mac running kind of like a virtual machine on top of Mac Os ten. This was not that you could just click it in the dock and it would launch it would run a fast enough. The most people wouldn't notice a lot of that was thanks to the gains of moving to tell the not so much faster. It would cover up the relation layer really easily. And this was important because. Things like Photoshop an office at ready on day one and MAC that can't run adobe software I can't run. Microsoft. SOFTWARE IS NOT USEFUL MAC to a lot of people and so this really was a bridge to the future that they had to do. If you go back to early episodes of Mac, power users, I was like brutal on Microsoft's this show started and what two, thousand eight, and it was still terrible. You know Microsoft Office took forever to to kind of catch up with that. Hopefully. They do a better job with the new apple. So young well, I think there's a I think there's a reason that Microsoft and w always spoken about their by apple. or by us on the outside because they're so critical to. So many people's workflows, right And and speaking, of Microsoft, and other big advantage while some apple. Faithful were worried that they were gonNA turn the MAC into a windows pc which they didn't. But. They gave you the ability to turn back into a windows PC with a lot of people really needed and I remember the time because you know being a lawyer, there's a bunch of windows software that I need, get my job done, and for the first time, I'd be able to reliably run windows software on a MAC was a huge benefit to me and I think people lose track of that because now we've got kind of web based applications which are the new sexy but back, then it was all about the platform and there was windows software and there was Max after there wasn't web software and. You. Really if developer decided not to make it for the Matt, then you just didn't have the ability to use it. The ability to run windows on a MAC was a huge dylan. I know a lot of. Friends who are using a windows pc begrudgingly who jumped into you know Mac with with this announcement Oh yeah. Because you could just run windows as a virtual machine and you know be in your Mac and then the one app you need in windows you just have it they're. Ready. For you and that's something that's going away with apple silicon is talk about and I'm very curious to see how people react to that. I agree with you it's less of a big deal now than it was fifteen years ago. But yeah. But some people still a big deal. So. but you know we can talk about that later in once we actually get silicon Max that's another discussion but I do think people don't undervalue the the idea of running windows on a Mac and how that was an immediate.
"intel" Discussed on Acquired
"Like are you kidding me you do get out so finally it takes like all of nineteen eighty five where they're just trying to like. This is a list of so much about organizations right got the founder Co founder and CEO of the company and the President of the company. Who was the first employee who were literally telling the company to stop? Doing something in the company cannot stop doing it. It gets the point where Andy is personally going factories and just laying everyone off on the spot and saying hey like we really need to get serious about this. We just need to shut this factory down. It's it's an old factory anyway. It's too small to to do like it. We really shouldn't be operating in any way but I'm doing this in part because we have to shut this this thing but it's also a statement to the company of like. I'm closing the memory factories and we're going to turn summoned to CPU factories. But like this one is it and everybody needs to see them. Freaking serious about this Andy. At least from the book seems like a really sort of like empathetic and warm person and understood how to do that with sort of As much grace as you possibly can And and sort of be with those people in a hard time but like it was crazy. The amount of Dramatic measures that he had to take even as the president to influence. Yeah well warlike. They're fighting the competition outside the beltway. But then they're also fighting. You know the culture internal so they finally do it. By the end of Nineteen ninety-five. They're out of the memory. Business and of course the obvious thing that they go into of their remaining business lines that they put their focus behind the microprocessor business that turns out to be Super Smart. Because you know the waves coming and obviously this is GonNa grow hugely so you could say that. That's sort of what happened in. What's this? There's the story but the but what's really interesting was brilliant. Abou- what really Andy did and how they lead. The company was if they had just done that then. The same cycle would have played out over the next ten. To fifteen years Intel. Whiz in the lead they basically invented the microprocessor. They were the x eighty six architecture. Was how the standard IBM PC and IBM PC. Clones were based on and they would have been the leading chip producer. But anybody else could come along and produce chips to and in fact so there was the four zero four which is for a cow actually for Japanese calculator busy Corp I think that they created it And then but then the first x eighty six architecture was the eighty. They made the eighty eighty six. But then there's the eighty-eight those in the first. Ibm PC eighty which was the terror. Yeah that's right. And then there was the eighty one eighty six and eighty to eighty six right. And so that's where we were at this point and they were second sourcing dislike. They did with all of their product lines way also. Yeah they were second sourcing in. Amd was the second source on the one eighty six and the two eighty six and I think maybe before that too but they had a major contract in place with amd to do to be the second source for for the two eighty six now like you said they were working on the three eighty six and they knew and Andy knew that the the three eighty six was going to be something special. While the all the other iterations on the eighty six processor had been increased speed and more you know More transistor density. The three eighty. Six process can be the first thirty two bit processor. Oh everything before that was sixteen bit so this was going to be like major major step change in the power and functionality of the brains of the personal computer and so they're getting out of the memory business they have this huge lake strategic decision to make about what to focus on. Andy knows he's got this special product and they come up with what ends up being the brilliant strategic decision obvious in hindsight to say no. We're not going to second source. This we are going to be the primary and sole source you. WanNa three eighty six processor. You GotTa buy you want a thirty two bit. Eighty-six x eighty six compatible architecture processor. There's only one place in the world to get this and that is directly from Intel. It's kind of amazing what happens. I mean even look to how this translates all the way to today so I want to just pause for a moment and David like come back to. It's crazy. What happens but you think about today? There's basically two types of chip companies there's fabulous and there's companies that have their own fabs like Intel and when I say like Intel. I pretty much tell. And so you've got like the TSMC's of the world the Samsung Samsung. Who's WHO's designing that this time. All these arm based chips that are designed by these fabulous companies and then built in a separate chip Fab in a commodity way that are decoupled separate designer from the manufacturer and Intel to this day still manufacturers one hundred percent of their designs themselves so this is what happens so remember. They had this they have this agreement with. Amd to be the second source. And I believed that agreement technically. We're supposed to continue into the three eighty six processor. Intel breaks says. No nobody else is. GonNa do this. You want the thirty two bit x x eighty six processor. You gotta come to us. Sues them Intel countersued and I did this and it ends up. It drags out in court. I forget who actually wins? But at the end of the day the judgment is that. Amd is going to be able to market x eighty six architecture chips but the Intel is not going to be forced to give them the designs so amd has in a clean room reverse engineer way. Yes so that takes of another couple of years to do that. It ends up being like the Atari Story. It is a story. The sport's sake genesis story so it ends up taking six years for. Amd from it's the end of nineteen eighty five when Intel ships. The three eighty six out the door I believe Compaq computer is the first customer for the three eighty six. And as and that's like the beginning of Compaq's rise and Intel rises with them then everybody all the PC manufacturers use until three eighty six processors it takes until nineteen ninety-one before amd can get a competitive product out there so during the whole first six years of the PC wave Intel is the only player providing CPU's the most important component of the computer. And then what happens in nineteen ninety one when? Amd finally gets their competing product out there. That's when Intel launches the Intel inside campaign. Which is dislike so brilliant on two levels. One it's like one of the best pieces of marketing. Of all time they really invented the ingredient brand exactly with them in like nutrasweet where like the only ingredient brand successful ingredient brands of all time. But they do something super super smart that prevents. Amd from countering with any kind of similar tactic. Which is the way. I didn't realize that still doing research the way the Intel inside marketing campaign worked was Intel. Core spent a bunch of money advertising marketing it directly right so then of course. The customers would demand from the manufacturer like Oh. I'm only buying this. Dell are Compaq has an Intel inside which is so. That's what I thought. But Hughes the more powerful piece of course that's true but they went into winter all of the manufacturers to Compaq Dell gateway to everybody's IBM and they said you know all the marketing costs that you guys are spending to market your own. Pc's competing against one. We will pay fifty percent of your marketing. Call us if you include in your marketing collateral that you have Intel inside That is so smart. Isn't that as leg killer? And so that's like the the amount of marketing expenditure associated with that is enormous. There's no way that amd who's been out of the game now for five six years can do anything even close to matching that level spend and so until dislike. It's like a soon nami that washes over the whole market. Wow that's like the Bobby axelrod billions quote when you know you have an advantage precedent. Yeah Yeah there and I think that you know India doesn't talk really all in the book about that but I think that was another decision kind of on the level of maybe not quite as big as sole sourcing the three eighty six but like having lived through the crazy all near death experience of competition and becoming a commodity a memories. They were so paranoid about ever losing their power advantage in. Cpu's that they were gonna be willing to do anything to maintain it. Wow so andy becomes. Ceo The whole company. Gordon retires in Nineteen eighty-seven once this this whole with is underway. Indie serves the CEO the company from Nineteen Eighty seven to nineteen ninety eight revenues rise from one point nine eighty seven ninety eight and eleven zero. Yes yeah seven to ninety eight. And then he retires and becomes chairman the company revenues rise from one point nine billion in eighty seven when he becomes CEO after they'd already selling started selling the three eighty six to over twenty six billion when he retires in Nineteen Ninety and in nineteen ninety seven rape before he retires. Famously Time magazine. Names Andy. Their man of the year. Legally this story is so incredible. Like you've got this kid. This Jewish kid born in nineteen thirty in Hungary who buy like all statistical probability should never have even survived and lake. Here he is leading and turning around lake the preeminent Silicon Valley Company in this new industry and becoming Time magazine man at the Air Lake incredible. It's totally crazy. It also really underscores like I don't know what the original deal looked like for Intel to land the the contract with IBM PC and the the sort of PC IBM PC clones or copycats. Were you call? Well I think it was that it was. It was nineteen eighty-one when Intel landed the contract to be the CPU provider for the IBM PC. And then I think all the clones because of that the clones had to use the same architecture as the IBM PC in the x eighty. Six architecture bus. You needed an x eighty six compatible chip for all. Pc's I don't know if they really realize the value that they they had when the IBM PC's sort of shows Intel to be the supplier for that one. But like I assume they knew it was some amount of big deal and it speaks to how much even though we can sort of rip on Intel for dragging their feet for so long and taking forever to get out of the memories business like they did have the beginnings of a backup plan and like they had started working on this new emerging market. Because they had rnd at their core and believe they needed to be on the cutting edge believed they needed to be investing in technology lines and shipped and got it out there and got it to be the critical path. Part of a major major news product in the market. Yeah I was going to save this playbook. But but andy talks about this and only the parents like the time to innovate is not when you find yourself in a strategic inflection point. It is well before then like you constantly should be looking for new product lines looking for diversification like Uber's denigrate a great job of this rate lake. Where would you rather be if not for its in Hebrew for Eytan like so uber eats in the US last week or two weeks ago eclipsed ridesharing in revenue for the very first time? And like when you look at these graphs it's ridiculous because it's ubereats going up slowly. And then Hooper ridesharing obviously falling off a cliff. But it's insane to C- like right now in time because of the investments done over the last three or four years Lubar has revenue like one. Compare that to lift right. Who doesn't have you know. I think they're now launching a delivery type product but strategic inflection point is not the time to be launching new products. Yeah yeah we'll I`ll. I'll catch us up to Intel today. The number I think David quoted something like this earlier when Andy came in annual revenues at Intel or one point nine billion dollars. Nothing too bad. When he left in ninety seven it was twenty six billion dollars so not only did he. Sort of save the company but really like created the the behemoth that we know today. You know what is that thirteen x on the revenue from revenue? We don't have the We couldn't find the profit margin stats on those but lake. They were bleeding money on the one point nine well before maybe not. The one point nineteen eighty-seven but whatever hundreds of millions of revenue? They had in nineteen eighty-four they were losing boatloads of money and then they were immensely profitable by when India left. Well to give you an give you. A picture of the economic profile is company today so an increase then from twenty six billion Andy left to seventy two billion in two thousand. Nineteen there a hardware company and their net income is twenty one billion dollars on that seventy one billion. So it's that's what Twenty five percent that income commercials pretty. It's pretty damn good right right and this is a company that like. There's lots to talk about. In the modern era of the way they've dropped the ball and they haven't effectively created low power processors and they missed the move away wave and lost to criticize but like pretty behemoth of two hundred and sixty billion dollar market cap business even in this crazy stock market environment that we're in right now..
"intel" Discussed on The Peggy Smedley Show
"Mike Leshner be here. So Steve We have a lot to talk about and I'm pretty excited because we've been talking so much about what Intel has going on and right now there's a lot going on in the world so I know guy talking from your home today so I appreciate you spending some time but I thought we could start talking about is. Let's begin talking about the Intel Eastern at seven hundred series network adapter. Because I know there's a lot that you have to explain to my listeners. But what you have going on there and if I'm right on this I think it's code-named edgewater channel. Are you guys still using that or not? Walk me through a little bit there. Yeah Okay so so I love me explain A little bit about in how we invest in ether has so we were. We were one of the very first and define even tested -CATION and we've been developing solutions now out forty years even at seven hundred series is basically our ten twenty five forty gig brought up and we call seven hundred series because we developed the even that he that I keep in we'll get integrated other In health products like RSS's chipsets and then my group bomb eight that it and evolves Ethernet controllers. And he couldn't doctors and so what we were. Announcing here is a figure skew of at seven hundred theory that includes this enhanced precision time stamping time protocol. And Yeah the code name for that. Adapter is at edgewater channel so basically building off of this one hundred series adapted from adding this high-precision Ni can be link from adoption after and that's pretty significant right now when we think about the importance of what's happening with edge computing and five. G. And what everybody has to think about where we are going in. Today's market. Not only what we're doing right now. But where the market's headed. Is that correct? Yeah absolutely and you know so just a little bit of background on how we got to this product so our seven hundred series products are pretty well established and cocoa market and in the fight g market Used as you can connection or base stations etcetera and they have leadership product. You'll leadership capabilities abilities around pockets of format and some of the capability around the the pipeline photocalls support and our customers came to us. I said hey you know if we could add Not nother layer or a higher precision time synchronization..
"intel" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM
"For Intel is the president of the United States was this did you change I think how did you get to there is nothing if you could just monsters in the office this is of of of of of of of the hi Lewis this is ground zero numbers to call an eight seven seven seven three three one zero one one seven seven seven three three one zero one one it was slowly approaching the end of twenty nineteen it's like that song you know so this is Christmas and what have you done a a year older another one just begun I think of myself so this is the end of the year and what we've done what we talked about what are some of the things are the most important topics of the year and one was this attempted disclosure.
"intel" Discussed on Security Now
"You need to maintain socalled cash coherence that is you need to make sure that what's in the cash is coherent with what's stored in may memory so that it's so the cash is a is a faster access scratch pad but you need to maintain coherence and so uh and that's a that's an issue when you've got multiple things accessing a shared cash you need to make sure that they both had the same view of the data at all times an away so these researchers developed a tool which using you know mathematical rigor to formalize the essentially the underlying architectural characteristics which enabled the creation of the meltdown inspector side channel attacks so they sort of stepped back and generalized the whole problem saying that okay wait so here's a couple you know spectrum meltdown our specific instances of an attack but thorough is there a broader problem here and what they answered you know they came up with i hope so yes uh and one has to think that if not before now then certainly since the summer when this was first revealed to them that that did reveal to intel sorry that dog bit revealed to intel that intel would now have similar tools at their disposal um i mean one would hope um although it's clear that they didn't previously or they didn't think that this could be leverage into attack you know sort of unclear how much of a hub of this came as a surprise because as we talked about when we originally talked about uh the meltdown inspector problems there were there were some you know there was some awareness of this decades ago that they're that this was a potential problem that is that there is a way to leverage speculation and and and cashing side channels so anyway um this new tool that they built allowed the researchers to to apply mathematical rigor to develop new software based attacks from the description of the cp use micro architecture um and then did this tool.
"intel" Discussed on The WAN Show Podcast
"Of what made it and glide oh my goodness bringing some random outsiders two tried and make videos they're going to have no idea why people watch videos they're going to try to just sell staff and it's going to be a complete disaster and it's going to just crater after like archives some of these old videos good like this you remember remains all the ultimate water kuhn guide part three where we had to like build the whole thing then tear the whole thing apart and unlike build it again awful was like was that an allnight shoot i think that was like two only she i don't remember because there was part one two and three how many views that have do at least get a lot of views in are really good for that time seven hundred seventy eight thousand not bad all right now i think we've got time for maybe one more topic okay it's the intel show apparently 'cause i'm super super not stoked on this posted by oh doesn't say who on the forum but like our war s t n is just intel will no longer be providing per court turbo frequencies making motherboard tuning impossible so you won't be able to alter you're over locks per core so extreme tact says when we queried intel as to why they've decided to no longer officially disclosed per quarter mile frequencies they said we're no longer disclosing this level of detail as it is proprietary to intel intel only specifies processor frequencies for base and singapore turbo in our processor marketing and technical collateral such dark and not the multicore turbo frequencies were aligning communications to be consistent all took a frequencies are opportunistic given their dependency on system configuration and workload b s pretty annoying basically what you're doing is you are making lasko measure it yeah why why are you wasting our time this is like this is like apple not disclosing the capacity of the batteries that did make someone take it apart it's like you're not concealing anything know you're just inconveniencing everybody even no reason literally not even reverse engineering it's just trying something.
"intel" Discussed on Exponent
"Oh it's sort of inevitable i mean the youth compared to intel to i mean intel has always sort of had the opportunity to become calm a a tsmc like fat where other people do as i and they manufacturer and naval they've had the best manufactured in the world and yes there manufacturers had built up as part of an integrated model but but that's always been a a viable option for intel the problem is that if you're competing with tsmc and samsan even if you're even if you're good your marches are so much smaller i mean an arm chip cost like a an order of magnitude less than than than an until chip just because of the nature of the industry doesn't allow for intel like sorts sorts or a province and in this case disney could just you'll sell their content enough looks out or might be but they're they're going to be fundamentally sort of it's becoming more of a commodity sort of provider in a position that there they're not really used to and not not used to having their used to having these sort of massive payouts born it's ten dollars a month like how much money is there is there to go round it's a quite the contrary right but i mean so i guess the question becomes and actually i'm going to ask you what would you do if you a bob idea and it was created in the in his in the most recent announcement around this that he was struggling with it like he was struggling with k i think i see the future i think we're going to have to start to build a relationship a relationship with consumers and to be fair they already are starting to do that in the united kingdom for example there already trialing something called disney life where you basically pay a certain subscription a month and you get access to the disney channel a whole bunch of the movies whatever now the united kingdom though is not the united states the fda relies as you are very successful.
"intel" Discussed on Exponent
"Right it with that that's the thing though in order for the processor to integrate with the os the processor itself has to be modular right in easy that i mean like intel wanted to have a fully integrated processor it was by definition like italy basically where you breaking into pieces lagan you've got to think about that one through five example intel used to own one and two but the integration that mattered was like two and four for example right and so four to win four to happen one in two had to be broken up and they they incentivise not to be able to see this because they have made all this money from all this investments in foundries and and and designed dyke arm is basically like it's it's that you sell the ita of how the chip would work and then that's basically it and yes they have some other they have some other elements where they'll do more than that but by and large you'd licensed the chip said in a way you go intel was incentivized because of the way in which they made money to not see that coming and they they they they aren't willingly they were willingly going to go towards a world like that because they had all this investment that would suddenly like how we're going to make our numbers if we're not using our foundries and all these other things that with bill or the flip side the reason why the use their foundries to become a modular amodu our producer which let tsmc is right tsmc doesn't denying chips they get a design from someone else and then they turn them out like they are a modular provider and their entire it in the differences when your boy roger provider the way you succeed is by being a cost leader it's by in my leveraging scale its by being able to charge lower prices and be sustainable like apple plays off samsung in tears emcee against each other because there's no differentiation there is to a degree i i'm simplifying quite a bit because the degree to which all the how energyefficient you are in in the size the no else or the stuff it does matter but but by and large relative to intel.
"intel" Discussed on Exponent
"The pc era for example a number of those profits ended up accruing to microsoft and intel which were key providers of mogyla pieces in the personal computer ecosystem that's a useful point to kind of focus on though because what what was so with so sort of alumina aiding about understanding this idea and i actually prefer the first name the long of conservation of attractive profits because i think he'd get that something really important and up wave where people really miss understand i think and miss apply the theory of modulating i think sort of the simplified view of of integration verses module already is is the sort of a new product coming in its integrate is not good enough and then it because module widens all in pieces and then the modular system wins because it's cheaper and better because you're having competition everywhere of the stack and that's sort of the very end so windows beat beat apple because it came in with madre system and it's our cetera the problem is that if israel going wrong first it doesn't really address why it was that intel microsoft were so insanely profitable that this sort of like simplified some fight view of it because it theoretically if the fully modular system there should be there's competition everywhere the stack there should be that should be driving on the price it on his era wire we get into those viable companies in the world out of this are the sort of system and the other problem is that you know what would happen we have we have other examples the phone being up moan of very well known one where the theory like oh it's going to module as an absolutely screwed and it didn't happen and why did happen and it didn't happen i think not because necessarily.
"intel" Discussed on The WAN Show Podcast
"Inconsistent performance from four glued together desktop dis hacked that intel is neither blue nor read but perhaps a little green right now about infinity fabric war has it's not glued together and and do i detect some nearly decade old saw right now from back when a amd was crafting on intel for glueing together single core processors which by the way intel was super doing that when they released the pentium d series compared to an dis architect a dual core design do i detect some salt here because the of modular for a modular core design is not the same thing as taking your single core product and slapping to dis onto a package okay let's carryon next point architect to further data center which has nothing to do with inconsistent supply nothing at all and poor trackrecord now you can go after amd for having a bit of a poor track record over the last little while tra i don't think that a dis supply for opther on has been the problem i just don't think anyone's wanted it for a while so basically intel is taking irrelevant unrelated points and saying and were architect and for the data center which has nothing to do with those other things we said all so naples is super architects it for the data center okay the epic may have a silly game rename and it does but that changes nothing about the way that infinity fabric and the way that they built this architecture for mondo pc i express lanes which is super a big deal for the data center right now that has nothing to do with the way that this product was designed for massive amounts of memory and massive numbers of connected devices via pc i express okay carrying on robust software and hardware ill were were going after that again we're going after the ecus exert lack of ecosystem they have no ecosystem not at all not at all i can even by the trip became putting and you know soffer furthers nocombat order here's the problem.
"intel" Discussed on TechStuff
"So ultimately intel would end up shelving the product and saying that this was not a success later in another attempt to break away from the x eighty six processor line until would introduce the i eight sixty risk while the early risk microprocessors weren't intended to go into personal computers this was not true of the ice age sixty unfortunately like the i ap x four thirty two the microprocessor was flawed it would stall out when the processor encountered computational problems that were outside its scope so against like that bureaucracy win a form doesn't have the right capability of capturing the information you need an you go the bureaucracy you're going to get the around and it's going to be painful and slow and laborious same thing was true with this processor it could not handle all computational problems efficiently and that eventually led to it not being a particularly powerful or popular product in intel's line but the four eighty six was a different story that was the first exaide these six cpu to incorporate an element called the functional processing unit or fp you which until that time had been a separate component from the cpu this decreased latency between the fp you and cpu which translate again to faster computing speeds the first of these were running at clock speeds of fifty megahertz or fifty million clock cycles per second starting in 1991 intel's ad campaign push made the company's slogan intel inside a common phrasing computer circles end on a really clever way of convincing computer companies to include intel chips and to use this phrase intel inside both in the marketing strategy and on the computers themselves the way intel convinced companies do this is they said hey if you include our chips and you include the phrase intel inside in your marketing we will pay for half of your marketing costs so they would shoulder half of the marketing budget of these companies for print and television ads that's an enormous amount of money and intel spent millions of dollars doing this but as a result they were able to.