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Data Buildings Cybersecurity and Privacy Education Public Safety Rural Smart Region Transportation Utility Wellbeing Wireless Agriculture Broadband Resilience Introduction Informational Cybersecurity Privacy Energy Waste Water Smart Buildings
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BanksEnergyMaterialsCapital GoodsCommercial & Professional ServicesTransportationAutomobiles & ComponentsConsumer Durables & ApparelConsumer ServicesRetailingFood & Staples RetailingFood, Beverage & TobaccoHousehold & Personal ProductsHealth Care Equipment & ServicesPharmaceuticals, Biotechnology & Life SciencesDiversified FinancialsInsuranceSoftware & ServicesTechnology Hardware & EquipmentSemiconductors & Semiconductor EquipmentCommunication ServicesMedia & EntertainmentUtilitiesReal Estate
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Active TransitAge-Inclusive CommunitiesAgroforestryArtificial IntelligenceAutonomous VehiclesBenefit, Value and Return on Investment (ROI) ConsiderationsBenefits and Cybersecurity and Privacy RisksBusiness ContinuityBusiness ModelsCase StudiesCase Study Summary Findings & DiscussionCity ResilienceCommunications NetworksCommunications and BroadbandCommunity DevelopmentCommunity EngagementCommunity ResilienceConnected VehiclesConservation AgricultureConsiderations for Deploying Municipal IoTCybersecurity and Privacy Risk ManagementCybersecurity for Smart BuildingsData SovereigntyDesigning and Implementing a Resilient Smart Public Safety ProgramDigital TwinsDisaster RecoveryE-WorksiteEconomic DevelopmentEducation and TrainingEfficiency and ProductivityElectric Cars Energy SavingsElectric Vehicle Charging InfrastructureElectric and Hybrid VehiclesElectrificationEmergency PreparednessEmergency Support FunctionsFamily FarmingFloodsFreightFunding ModelsGeographic Location SystemsGlossaryGrid-Interactive, Efficient and Connected Buildings (GEBs)High Speed RailHistory of Public WiFiHyperloopImpacts to Municipal Governments of IoT NetworksInfrastructureIntelligence AugmentationIntelligent BuildingIntelligent TransportationInterfacing Smart Buildings with City Services and InfrastructureInterfacing with City Services and UtilitiesInternet of ThingsIntroduction to Public WI-FI Use CasesKey Smart City Risk Management ConsiderationsKnowledge ManagementLaw and OrderLegal IssuesLooking Beyond Today’s Smart City DeploymentLow Income HousingMarketing & OutreachMeasurementMeasuring Transportation PerformanceMental HealthMobile Device and Communications NetworksMobilityMobility HubsModular BuildingsMunicipal ServicesNext Generation Building OperationsOpen DataOpen SourceOrganic FarmingOrganisation of CitiesOrganizational and Individual Productivity and Wellness of Smart BuildingsPermaculturePhysical HealthPractical Guide: Deploying an IoT NetworkPractical Guide: IoT Cybersecurity & PrivacyPrecision FarmingPredictive ModelingProcurementProject ManagementPublic Safety and ResponsePublic Safety-Resilience and Regeneration of CommunitiesQuality of LifeRegenerative AgricultureRegenerative UrbanismResilience HubsRight-of-way ManagementRuralSelf Driving Policies and ProceduresSensor TechnologyShared MobilitySmart Building-related MobilitySmart Buildings O&MSmart GridSmart LightingSmart Region BlueprintSmart WasteSmart WaterSoftware Development MethodsStandards and InterfacesTechnology StrategyThe Current State of Municipal IoT DeploymentsThe Urbanization Challenge That Cities FaceTransit-Oriented DevelopmentTrustworthy Smart Cities through Risk ManagementUnderstanding Utility IoT and Smart Cities Financing Best PracticesUrban Air MobilityVariable-Rate TechnologyWhat is a Smart CityWireless Blueprint
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Intel Corporation is an American multinational corporation and technology company headquartered in Santa Clara, California. It is the world's largest semiconductor chip manufacturer by revenue, and is the developer of the x86 series of microprocessors, the processors found in most personal computers (PCs).
Incorporated in Delaware, Intel ranked No. 45 in the 2020 Fortune 500 list of the largest United States corporations by total revenue for nearly a decade, from 2007 to 2016 fiscal years.
Intel supplies microprocessors for computer system manufacturers such as Lenovo, HP, and Dell. Intel also manufactures motherboard chipsets, network interface controllers and integrated circuits, flash memory, graphics chips, embedded processors and other devices related to communications and computing.
Intel was founded on July 18, 1968, by semiconductor pioneers Gordon Moore (of Moore's law) and Robert Noyce, and is associated with the executive leadership and vision of Andrew Grove. Intel was a key component of the rise of Silicon Valley as a high-tech center. The company's name was conceived as portmanteau of the words integrated and electronics, with co-founder Noyce having been a key inventor of the integrated circuit (microchip). The fact that "intel" is the term for intelligence information also made the name appropriate. Intel was an early developer of SRAM and DRAM memory chips, which represented the majority of its business until 1981. Although Intel created the world's first commercial microprocessor chip in 1971, it was not until the success of the personal computer (PC) that this became its primary business.
During the 1990s, Intel invested heavily in new microprocessor designs fostering the rapid growth of the computer industry. During this period, Intel became the dominant supplier of microprocessors for PCs and was known for aggressive and anti-competitive tactics in defense of its market position, particularly against Advanced Micro Devices (AMD), as well as a struggle with Microsoft for control over the direction of the PC industry.
The Open Source Technology Center at Intel hosts PowerTOP and LatencyTOP, and supports other open-source projects such as Wayland, Mesa, Threading Building Blocks (TBB), and Xen.