The browser version you are using is not recommended for this site.Please consider upgrading to the latest version of your browser by clicking one of the following links.
We are sorry, This PDF is available in download format only
IntroductionThe “big bang” that began with the invention of the microprocessor has anything but abated. In the past 10 years, rapid advances in digital technologies have continued to have enormous impact on how we live, amuse ourselves, work, socialize, and communicate. Business users and corporations have hit new levels of productivity as they’re able to tap, store, process, and exchange knowledge in the form of data that was once beyond the reach of imagination. In our homes, computers have become necessities for everything from delivering the wonders of the Internet to our doors to storing our memories, instant messaging our friends, and—through immersive 3D games—engaging our fantasies.Unlike the original Big Bang, this has been no accident. It’s been part of a roadmap of computing advances focused on using increasing processing performance to fulfill real needs, wants, and desires.Continual increases in processor clock frequency have made many of these advancements possible. Yet the next wave of advances will have a much different source. Going beyond increases in clock frequency, Intel is now putting multiple execution cores (or “computational engines”) into a single processor. This will provide even greater multiples of processing power. And it will be part of an entire platform (the Intel® multi-core platform) providing an integrated set of “ingredients” designed to seamlessly work together to maximize performance and power efficiency.Read the full Intel® Multi-Core Processors Lead the Digital Revolution White Paper.
Johnson and Varma on creating chips to sequence genes and medicine tailored to personal genetic codes.
Teaser video for the Sponsors of Tomorrow webisodes which showcase the technologies of tomorrow.
Brian David Johnson, Justin Rattner and Alan Kay discuss visioning, inventing, and creating the future.
Johnson and Demain on hologram research including 3D camera capture, and projection technology.
Johnson and Morgansen on autonomous vehicles exploring hostile environments such as oceans.
Intel Futurist Brian David Johnson explains the "future-casting" process at Intel.