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Building on its commitment to deliver the industry’s most comprehensive lineup of channel ready motherboards, systems and chassis, Intel today announced an expanded offering for the just released Intel® Xeon® processor E5- 2400 product family. The offering includes four new motherboards spanning a range of entry level customer needs, from SMB to enterprise and the cloud. Read more here.

NEWS HIGHLIGHTS

  • Three new Intel® Xeon® processor families address todays expanding business requirements, from high performance computing to simple web hosting.
  • The Intel Xeon processor E5-4600 product family brings efficient performance into a four-socket server configuration for customers seeking additional performance, density and flexibility.
  • The Intel Xeon processor E5-2400 product family makes the performance and reliability of two-socket servers more affordable for small and medium sized businesses.
  • Intel Xeon processor E3-1200 v2 product family delivers improved performance per watt, data security for small businesses as well as professional-grade graphics for entry workstation customers

 

SANTA CLARA, Calif., May 14, 2012 –Intel Corporation today announced the expansion of the Intel® Xeon® processor portfolio with new products designed to address a broad and emerging set of server requirements and provide IT managers with additional choice and flexibility.

 

To offer a range of energy-efficient and affordable solutions for server and workstation customers, the company introduced twenty-eight processors across three product families: eight processors from the Intel® Xeon® processor E5-4600 product family and nine processors  from the Intel® Xeon® processor E5-2400 product family designed to complement the already available Intel® Xeon® processor E5-2600 product family. The company also announced availability of eleven processors from the Intel® Xeon® processor E3-1200 v2 product family.

 

“Companies today are increasingly dependent upon Information Technology to deliver innovative products and services to customers,” said Boyd Davis, vice president and general manager of the Datacenter Infrastructure Group at Intel. “To satisfy the increasing diversity of IT needs and workloads, Intel is excited to offer additional processor options to enterprises of all sizes with the Intel Xeon processor E5-4600/2400 and E3-1200 v2 product families.  Our new products feature the flexibility, value and performance that businesses demand in a market that is ever less tolerant of compromise.  We are also continuing to drive momentum in the micro server market by introducing new lower power processors within the Intel Xeon processor E3-1200 v2 product family.”

 

New Density-Optimized Four-Socket and Cost-Optimized Dual-Socket Processors
The Intel Xeon processor E5-4600 product family offers the performance and energy efficiency benefits of the record-breaking Intel Xeon processor E5 family to allow higher density designs than available with previous 4-socket systems. With up to 32 cores and 48 DIMMs per system, these processors are ideal for a wide range of technical compute applications, such as scientific research and financial services, as well as dense four-socket solutions for communications infrastructure and rapidly growing markets such as China.

 

These processors support all of the features of the Intel Xeon processor E5 family such as Intel® Advanced Vector Extensions, Intel® Integrated I/O, PCI Express* 3.0, Intel® Turbo Boost Technology 2.0 and Intel® Trusted Execution Technology (Intel® TXT). For traditional 2-socket server customers facing increasing data demands and a need to scale up for additional performance, the new 4-socket servers will open up new opportunities to realize significant total cost of ownership advantages. The Intel Xeon processor E5-4600 product family delivers up to 88 percent higher performance1 than a comparable Intel Xeon processor E5-2600 product family-based server and up to 3.8x2 the prior generation 2-socket Intel® Xeon® processor 5600 series-based server.

 

Similarly, for small and medium businesses looking to upgrade from a single-socket configuration to a dual-socket server, Intel Xeon processor E5-2400 product family delivers a strong balance of energy-efficient performance and affordability while supporting core features of the Intel Xeon processor E5 family. With up to 3x3 the performance and significantly more memory and I/O options, these processors enable higher system densities and easier management compared to a single-socket server solution.

 

New Processors for Small Business and High-Density Environments
Also introduced today, the Intel Xeon processor E3-1200 v2 product family is an entry-level server and workstation processor based on Intel’s leading 22-nanometer (nm) process technology. Built for the unique demands of small business customers who require technology that lets them rapidly respond to market conditions and maintain a competitive advantage, these processors deliver up to 32 percent greater energy efficient performance4 and PCI Express* 3.0 for higher I/O bandwidth compared to the previous generation. There are more reasons to move up to a server featuring the Intel Xeon processor E3-1200 v2 product family including up to 72 percent improved performance5, better security and reliability compared  to the latest systems based on the 2nd Generation Intel® Core™ i3-2130 desktop processor. To address workstation customers running professional-grade 2-D and basic 3-D computer-aided drafting as well as entry-level media and entertainment applications, the new processors offer Intel® HD Graphics P4000, which delivers up to 2x faster media processing capabilities6 compared to the previous generation.

 

Intel Continues To Drive Micro Server Momentum
The Intel Xeon processor E3-1200 v2 product family also features two low-power processors optimized for micro servers to address the needs of the emerging scale out datacenter workloads and usages. The Intel Xeon processor E3-1265L v2 based platform delivers up to 39 percent better performance per watt7 compared to the previous generation. Intel is also introducing the Intel Xeon processor E3-1220L v2, the world’s lowest power Intel Xeon processor at 17W TDP for dense micro server designs for applications  such as low end dedicated hosting and basic content delivery.  Systems based on the SSI* Micro Module Server Specification, designed for the micro server segment, and the new 17W Intel® Xeon® processor E3-1220L v2, delivers up to 3.6x better performance in the same 5kW rack compared to prior generation processors using traditional rack servers8.

 

Extensive Industry Support
Starting today, system manufacturers from around the world are expected to announce platforms based on the Intel Xeon processor E5-4600/2400 product families and the Intel Xeon processor E3-1200 v2 product family. These manufacturers include Acer*, Appro*, Asus*, Bull*, Cisco*, Dell*, Fujitsu*, HP*, Hitachi Data Systems*, Hauwei*, IBM*, Inspur*, Lenovo*, NEC*, Quanta*, SGI*, Sugon*, Supermicro*, Tyan* and Unisys*.

 

Product and Pricing Information
In quantities of 1000, the Intel Xeon processor E5-4600 product family ranges in price from $551 to $3,616, Intel Xeon processor E5-2400 product family ranges from $188 to $1,440 and the Intel Xeon processor E3-1200 v2 product family ranges from $189 to $884. Complete pricing details can be found at http://www.intc.com/priceList.cfm. For more details on these new Intel Xeon processors, visit www.intel.com/xeon. For more details on world records and other claims, visit www.intel.com/performance/server/.

 

About Intel
Intel (NASDAQ: INTC) is a world leader in computing innovation. The company designs and builds the essential technologies that serve as the foundation for the world’s computing devices. Additional information about Intel is available at newsroom.intel.com and blogs.intel.com.

 

Intel, Xeon and the Intel logo are trademarks of Intel Corporation in the United States and other countries.

 

* Other names and brands may be claimed as the property of others.

 

Software and workloads used in performance tests may have been optimized for performance only on Intel microprocessors. Performance tests, such as SYSmark and MobileMark, are measured using specific computer systems, components, software, operations and functions. Any change to any of those factors may cause the results to vary. You should consult other information and performance tests to assist you in fully evaluating your contemplated purchases, including the performance of that product when combined with other products.
For more complete information about performance and benchmark results, visit Performance Test Disclosure

 

1  Server-side Java* Middleware: Java* middle-tier performance on SPECjbb*2005 benchmark
SPECjbb* is a trademark of the Standard Performance Evaluation Corp. (SPEC). See www.spec.org for more information. Up to 1.88x higher performance based on Intel internal assessment compared to Intel Xeon processor E5-2600 product family using Server-side Java* SPECjbb*2005 benchmark. Source: Intel SSG TR#1228. Baseline 2-socket populated Intel® C606 Chipset-based customer reference server using two Intel® Xeon® processors E5-2680 (8C, 20M Cache, 2.7GHz, 8.0GT/s Intel QPI), 32GB memory (8x 4GB DDR3-1600 DIMMs), Microsoft Windows Server* 2008R2 Enterprise Edition, Oracle HotSpot* 64-bit Server VM build 20,0-v11 using Java* SE RE 1.6.0 Update 25.  Score: 1,418,557 bops. New 4-socket populated Intel® C606 Chipset-based customer reference server with four Intel® Xeon® processors E5-4650 (8C, 20M Cache, 2.7GHz, 8.0GT/s Intel QPI), 128GB memory (16x 8GB DDR3-1600 DIMMs), Microsoft Windows Server* 2008R2 Enterprise Edition, Oracle HotSpot* 64-bit Server VM build 20,0-v11 using Java* SE RE 1.6.0 Update 25.  Score: 2,663,768 bops.

 

2  Up to 3.8x greater performance gains based on performance comparisons using best measured 2- and 4-socket server LINPACK MP benchmark results as of 1 March 2012. (Source: TR#1195).  Baseline 1.0 – 2-socket server based on Intel Xeon processors X5690 (12M cache, 3.46GHz, 6.4GT/s Intel® QPI), 48GB memory (12x 4GB DDR3-1333). Score: 159.4 GFLOPS. Source: Intel SSG TR#1236.
New 4-socket server based on Intel Xeon processor E5-4650 (20M cache, 2.7GHz, 8.0GT/s Intel QPI), 64GB memory (16x 4GB DDR3-1600). Score: 602 GFLOPS. Source: Intel SSG TR#1264.

 

3  Up to3X performance based on SPECjbb*2005 Configuration Details:
Intel Xeon processor E3-1280v2 score of 418,575 SPECjbb2005 bops based Intel® C206 chipset based  platform with one Intel® Xeon® Processor E3-1280v2 (Quad-core, 3.6GHz, 8MB L3 cache, E0-stepping) , EIST Enabled, Turbo Boost Enabled, Hyper-Threading Enabled, 8GB memory (2x 4GB DDR3-1600 UDIMM), 64G 3Gb/s SATA SSD , Windows 2008 R2 SP1. Java SE Runtime Environment (build 1.6.0_30-b12), Java HotSpot 64-Bit Server VM (build 20.5-b03, mixed mode). Source: Intel internal testing TR1278 as of Mar 2012.
Intel Xeon processors E5-2470 score of 1,305,471 SPECjbb2005 bops based on Intel® C606 chipset-based platform with two Intel® Xeon® Processor E5-2470 (8-core 2.3GHz, 20M L3 cache, 8.0GT/s, 95W, C1-stepping), EIST Enabled, Turbo Boost Enabled, Hyper-Threading Enabled, 48GB memory (3x 8GB DDR3-1600 RDIMM), 64GB SATA SSD, Windows 2008 R2 Enterprise. Java SE Runtime Environment (build 1.6.0_27-b07), Java HotSpot 64-Bit Server VM (build 20.2-b06, mixed mode). Source: Intel internal testing TR1230 as of Dec 2011.

 

4  Up to 32% better energy efficient performance based on gen to gen comparison using SPECpower_ssj*2008.  Details: SPECpower_ssj2008
Baseline Configuration and Score on Benchmark: Intel® C206 chipset CRB platform with one Intel® Xeon ® Processor E3-1280(Quad-Core, 3.5GHz, 8MB L3 cache), Turbo Boost  Disabled, Hyper-Threading Enabled, 8GB memory (2x 4GB DDR3-1333 UDIMM), 64GB SATA SSD, Windows Server2008R2 SP1. Java SE Runtime Environment (build 1.6.0_30-b12), Java HotSpot 64-Bit Server VM (build 20.5-b03, mixed mode). Source: Intel internal testing as of Mar 2012. Score: 2957.
New Configuration and Score on Benchmark: Intel® C206 chipset CRB platform with one Intel® Xeon® Processor E3-1280v2 (Quad-core, 3.6GHz, 8MB L3 cache, E0-stepping) , EIST Enabled, Turbo Boost Disabled, Hyper-Threading Enabled, 8GB memory (2x 4GB DDR3-1600 UDIMM), 64G 3Gb/s SATA SSD , Windows 2008 R2 SP1. Java SE Runtime Environment (build 1.6.0_30-b12), Java HotSpot 64-Bit Server VM (build 20.5-b03, mixed mode). Source: Intel internal testing as of Mar 2012. Score: 3895.

 

5  Up to 72% better performance based on SPECint*_rate_base2006 comparison between Intel® Xeon® E3-1220V2 and Intel® Core™ processor i3-2130. Details: Baseline Configuration and Score on Benchmark: Intel® Core™ processor i3-2130, best published SPECint*_rate_base2006 score of 87.8 as of April 19, 2012.
http://www.spec.org./cpu2006/results/res2011q4/cpu2006-20111205-19118.html
New Configuration and Score on Benchmark: Intel® C206 chipset-based Platform with one Intel® Xeon® Processor Intel® Xeon® Processor E3-1220V2 (8M Cache, 3.10 GHz, E0 stepping), EIST Enabled, Turbo Boost enabled, Hyper-Threading Not supported, 16GB memory (2x 8GB DDR3-1600 ECC UDIMM), 160GB SATA 7200RPM HDD, Red Hat* Enterprise Linux Server 6.2 with kernel: 2.6.32-220.el6.x86_64. Compiler version: 12.1.0.225 of Intel C++ Studio XE and Intel Fortran. Source: Intel internal testing estimates as of Feb 2012. Score: SPECint_rate_base2006=151

 

6  Up to 2x faster media processing capabilities based on gen to gen comparison using 3DMarkVantage 1.2.0. Baseline Configuration and Score on Benchmark: Intel® Xeon® processor E3-1245 (4C/4T, 8MB Cache, 3.30 GHz), Intel® HD Graphics P3000, Motherboard: Intel® DZ68DB, BIOS DBZ6810H.86A.0032.2011.0928.1502, Memory Micron* 8 GB (2x4 GB) DDR3 1333.  3DMarkVantage 1.2.0 - 3DMark Score (Performance Preset @1280x1024) - 1773
New Configuration and Score on Benchmark: Intel® Xeon® processor E3-1245v2 (4C/4T, 8MB Cache, 3.40GHz), Intel® HD Graphics P4000, Motherboard: Intel® DZ77GA-70K, BIOS GAZ7710H.86A.1868.R06.1201060946, Memory Samsung* 8 GB (2x4 GB) DDR3 -1600. 3DMarkVantage 1.2.0 - 3DMark Score (Performance Preset @1280x1024) - 4085

 

7  Up to 39% better energy efficient performance based on gen to gen comparison using SPECpower_ssj*2008.  Details:
Baseline Configuration and Score on Benchmark: Intel® C206 chipset based platform with one Intel® Xeon ® Processor E3-1260L (Quad-Core, 2.4GHz, 8MB L3 cache), EIST Enabled, Turbo Boost  Enabled, Hyper-Threading Enabled, 8GB memory (2x 4GB DDR3-1333 UDIMM), 64GB SATA SSD, Windows Server2008R2 SP1. Java SE Runtime Environment (build 1.6.0_30-b12), Java HotSpot 64-Bit Server VM (build 20.5-b03, mixed mode). Source: Intel internal testing as of Mar 2012. Score: 3079.
New Configuration and Score on Benchmark: Intel® C206 chipset based platform with one Intel® Xeon® Processor E3-1265Lv2 (Quad-core, 2.5GHz, 8MB L3 cache, E0-stepping) , EIST Enabled, Turbo Boost Enabled, Hyper-Threading Enabled, 8GB memory (2x 4GB DDR3-1600 UDIMM), 64G 3Gb/s SATA SSD , Windows 2008 R2 SP1. Java SE Runtime Environment (build 1.6.0_30-b12), Java HotSpot 64-Bit Server VM (build 20.5-b03, mixed mode). Source: Intel internal testing as of Mar 2012. Score: 4291.

 

8  3.6x performance per rack based on perf/rack with micro servers of 10198 / perf rack of baseline 1U rack servers of 2829
Baseline configuration: Intel® Xeon® processor E3-1220L
Maximum number of nodes, 42U rack:  41 1U server + 1 1U 48 GbE Ethernet switch.
Performance per node/rack: Best published SPECint*_rate_base2006 score of 69 as of April 26, 2012. http://www.spec.org/cpu2006/results/res2012q1/cpu2006-20111219-19191.html. 41 servers = 2829
Power per node:  Max power consumption of one Intel® Xeon® Processor E3-1220L on a Intel® C206 CRB using SPECpower_ssj2008,  EIST Enabled, Turbo Boost Enabled, 8GB memory (2x 4GB DDR3-1333 UDIMM), 64G 3Gb/s SATA SSD , Windows 2008 R2 SP1. Java SE Runtime Environment (build 1.6.0_30-b12), Java HotSpot 64-Bit Server VM (build 20.5-b03, mixed mode). Source: Intel internal testing as of Mar 2012. Score: (ssj_ops@100%: 147,345,  Power@100%: 50.1W, Active idle power: 25.4)
Power per rack:  1U switch = 240W, 41 nodes = 2054W, 2.33KW total
Micro server Configuration:  Intel® Xeon® Processor E3-1220Lv2
Maximum number of nodes:  SSI rack= 10 3U chassis with 119 nodes + 3 1U 48GbE switches
Performance per node/rack:    Intel® C206 Qual Platform with one Intel® Xeon® Processor E3-1220LV2 (3M Cache, 2.30 GHz, L1 stepping), EIST Enabled, Turbo Boost enabled, Hyper-Threading Enabled, 16GB memory (2x 8GB DDR3-1600 ECC UDIMM), 160GB SATA 7200RPM HDD, Red Hat* Enterprise Linux Server 6.2 with kernel: 2.6.32-220.el6.x86_64. Compiler version: 12.1.0.225 of Intel C++ Studio XE and Intel Fortran. Source: Intel internal testing as of Feb 2012. Score : SPECint_rate_base2006 of 85.7, 119 nodes = 10198.3
Power per node: Max power consumption of one Intel® Xeon® Processor E3-1220Lv2 node,  EIST Enabled, Turbo Boost Enabled, 8GB memory (2x 4GB DDR3-1600 UDIMM), 1x SSD, 36W, assuming shared cooling resources
Power per rack:  3x 1U switches = 720W, 119 nodes = 4284W, 5.00kW total

 

 

†  Release modified 5/15/2012 from this original text and accompanying footnote:
Systems based on the SSI* Micro Module Server Specification, designed for the micro server segment, and this new Intel Xeon processor, deliver up to 3.6x better performance per rack and up to 1.6x better performance per watt over prior the generation processor using traditional rack servers8*.

 

8*  Baseline configuration: Intel® Xeon® processor E3-1220L
Maximum number of nodes, 42U rack: 41 1U server + 1x 1U 48 port GbE Ethernet switch
Performance per node/rack: Best published SPECint*_rate_base2006 score of 69 as of April 26, 2012.
http://www.spec.org/cpu2006/results/res2012q1/cpu2006-20111219-19191.html. 41 servers = 2829
Power per node: Max power consumption of one Intel® Xeon® Processor E3-1220L on a Intel® C206 chipset-based platform using SPECpower_ssj2008, EIST Enabled, Turbo Boost Enabled, 8GB memory (2x 4GB DDR3-1333 UDIMM), 64G 3Gb/s SATA SSD , Windows 2008 R2 SP1. Java SE Runtime Environment (build 1.6.0_30-b12), Java HotSpot 64-Bit Server VM (build 20.5-b03, mixed mode). Source: Intel internal testing as of Mar 2012. Score: (ssj_ops@100%: 147,345, Power@100%: 50.1W, Active idle power: 25.4)
Power per rack: 2.3kW total. 1U switch = 240W, 41 1U server nodes = 2054W
Micro server Configuration: Intel® Xeon® Processor E3-1220Lv2
Maximum number of nodes: SSI rack= 10 3U chassis with 119 nodes + 3x 1U 48 port GbE switches
Performance per node/rack: Intel® C206 chipset-based platform with one Intel® Xeon® Processor E3-1220LV2 (3M Cache, 2.30 GHz, L1 stepping), EIST Enabled, Turbo Boost enabled, Hyper-Threading Enabled, 16GB memory (2x 8GB DDR3-1600 ECC UDIMM), 160GB SATA 7200RPM HDD, Red Hat* Enterprise Linux Server 6.2 with kernel: 2.6.32-220.el6.x86_64. Compiler version: 12.1.0.225 of Intel C++ Studio XE and Intel Fortran. Source: Intel internal testing estimates as of Feb 2012. Score : SPECint_rate_base2006 of 85.7, 119 nodes = 10198.3
Power per node: Based on Intel estimates of 36W per node with one Intel® Xeon® Processor E3-1220Lv2 node,  EIST Enabled, Turbo Boost Enabled, 8GB memory (2x 4GB DDR3-1600 UDIMM), 1x SSD, assuming shared cooling resources and shared power supplies
Power per rack: 5.0kW total. 3x 1U switches at 240W per switch = 720W, 119 nodes at 36W estimated per node = 4284W

 

END modification comment

 

To offer a range of energy-efficient and affordable solutions for server and workstation customers, Intel introduced twenty-eight processors across three product families: Intel Xeon processors E5-4600 product family designed to bring efficient performance into a four-socket server configuration for customers seeking additional performance, density and flexibility; Intel Xeon processors E5-2400 product family to make the performance and reliability of two-socket servers more affordable for small and medium sized businesses; Intel Xeon processors E3-1200 v2 product family, first server processors based on 22nm Tri-Gate transistors, to deliver improved performance per watt, data security for small businesses or high-density environments and professional-grade graphics for entry workstation customers.

NEWS HIGHLIGHTS

  • Majority of U.S. adults say others divulge too much information about themselves online.
  • One-third of U.S. adults are more comfortable sharing information online than in person.
  • One in five U.S. adults admits to sharing false information online.

 

 

SANTA CLARA, Calif., May 9, 2012 – According to a recent survey sponsored by Intel Corporation and conducted by Ipsos Observer* on "Mobile Etiquette" and "Digital Sharing," 9 out of 10 American adults believe that people are sharing too much information about themselves online, with nearly half of U.S. adults reporting that they feel overwhelmed by the amount of information shared.

 

Intel's 2012 "Mobile Etiquette" survey evaluated the current state of mobile manners (compared to previous surveys commissioned by Intel in 2009 and 2011). The survey also examined how U.S. adults share and consume information online and how certain digital sharing behaviors impact culture and relationships.

 

A 2012 report from the Pew Research Center1 reports that 77 percent of U.S. adults own a laptop or desktop computer, 44 percent own a smartphone and 18 percent own a tablet, with 1 in 10 U.S. adults owning all 3 mobile devices. In addition to owning mobile devices, U.S. adults are spending an increasingly significant amount of time online. Nielsen2 recently reported that 117.6 million people visited the Internet via a mobile device last year. As the availability of mobile devices (smartphones, tablets, netbooks, laptops, Ultrabook systems) increases, a continued awareness of how people use their devices is also on the rise.

 

One-third of U.S. adults (33 percent) responding to the Intel "Mobile Etiquette" survey said they are more comfortable sharing information online than in person. If it wasn't for the ability to share and consume information online via mobile devices, nearly half of U.S. adults (46 percent) feel they would not know what is happening with their family and friends.

 

"What it means to be 'digital' is something we are all having to negotiate," said Intel Fellow Dr. Genevieve Bell, director of user interaction and experience at Intel Labs. "As new technologies, devices and services appear, everyone will continue to sort out how all of this will fit into our lives – and how we use these devices and services to connect with others. It has become so much easier to share the small details of our lives with our friends and family, but I think some people are still figuring out the right balance between staying connected and 'over-sharing.'"

 

"The work we do at Intel, from product development to consumer research, helps us enable the experiences that people will love," Bell continued. "As technology continues to evolve, the ability to create, share and consume information is becoming more and more abundant. The latest Intel 'Mobile Etiquette' survey highlights the fact that people are still grappling with how to balance the benefits of mobile technology with the downsides – this means we all still have those moments of poor mobile manners."

 

Intel enables the mobile lifestyles that are possible today with products powered by the visibly smart Intel® Core™ processors and the Intel® Atom™ processor family, as well as cloud-based services that allow consumers to create, share and consume content and enjoy amazing digital experiences anytime, anywhere. As an innovator behind the technology powering mobile devices and mobile lifestyles, Intel is on a continued quest to understand consumers' changing mobile usage models, how it impacts consumers' lives, and how technology should evolve in the future. This drives Intel innovation to create the technology experiences that people desire and love.

 

Key Survey Findings

According to Intel's recent "Mobile Etiquette" survey, an overwhelming majority of U.S. adults (85 percent) share information online, with one-quarter of U.S. adults sharing information at least once a day. Nearly one-quarter of U.S. adults (23 percent) feel they are missing out when they are not able to share or consume information online.

 

The Intel survey revealed that while digital sharing on mobile devices (smartphones, tablets, netbooks, laptops, and Ultrabook systems) helps us stay connected to others, the tendency to perhaps share too much information can annoy some people. U.S. adults reported the following digital sharing behaviors as top pet peeves: people who constantly complain (59 percent), people who post inappropriate/explicit photos (55 percent), and people who share information that they would consider private (53 percent).

 

Intel survey respondents stated that they wish people thought more about how others perceive them when reading shared information online, and how this can cause people to form opinions based on a person's online personality and sharing behavior. Four out of 10 U.S. adults reported that they typically choose not to associate with people whose opinions they disagree with online.

 

More than one-quarter of respondents (27 percent) stated that they are an open book —both in person and online — and that there is very little they would not share online. However, only about half of U.S. adults (51 percent) said that they would feel comfortable if all of their online activity was made public. Perhaps this is because 27 percent of U.S. adults admit to having a different personality online than in person, and 1 in 5 U.S. adults (19 percent) reported that they have shared false information online.

 

Most U.S. adults (81 percent) believe that mobile manners are becoming worse (compared to 75 percent of U.S. adults surveyed a year ago), and 92 percent of U.S. adults wish people practiced better mobile etiquette in public. As a follow up to Intel's "Mobile Etiquette" surveys in 2009 and 2011, U.S. adults continue to report that the top 3 pet peeves are texting or typing while driving a car (77 percent), talking on a device loudly in a public place (64 percent), and having the volume too loud in a public place (55 percent).

 

The Emily Post Institute's Take on Manners for a New World

With technology advancements by Intel and other companies making it easier than ever to share content from anywhere and at any time, the recent Intel survey revealed that the majority of U.S. adults (86 percent) agree that social etiquette needs to be updated to include guidelines on "Mobile Etiquette" and "Digital Sharing."

 

"The Intel survey results clearly show that we love being connected. Sharing and getting together online are integral parts of building and maintaining relationships," explains author and etiquette expert Anna Post of The Emily Post Institute. "But we're still finding our way when it comes to determining the most appropriate behavior in any given situation online. Should I post

 

a picture of my friend's newborn before she does? Is it acceptable to have 3 different online dating profiles? Does your entire social network want to know what you had for dinner last night? The Intel survey results help us to continue building etiquette guidelines for appropriate online behavior and sharing."

 

Live Audio Conference Call

Join Bell at 9 a.m. PDT today (May 9) for a live audio conference call that will further explore the findings of Intel's latest "Mobile Etiquette" survey. Bell will share her insights on the findings, as compared to her own work as an anthropologist and researcher. The conference call will conclude with a brief Q&A.

 

In Bell's role with Intel as the director of user interaction and experience in Intel Labs, she leads a research team of social scientists, interaction designers, human factors engineers and computer scientists. This team shapes and helps create new Intel technology and products that are increasingly designed around people's needs and desires. In addition to leading this increasingly important area of research at Intel, Bell is an accomplished industry pundit on the intersection of culture and technology.

 

To attend, please register at: http://bit.ly/IntelMobileEtiquetteCall. Once you have registered, you will be provided with the information you need to join the conference, including dial-in numbers and passcodes.

 

Survey Methodology

The survey was conducted online within the United States by Ipsos Observer on behalf of Intel from March 1-16, 2012 among a nationally representative sample of 2,008 U.S. adults ages 18 and older with a margin of error of plus or minus 2.2 percentage points.

 

For additional information on Intel's "Mobile Etiquette" survey, visit www.intel.com/newsroom/mobileetiquette.

 

Fact Sheet

 

infographic_01_sm.jpg

According to Intel's 2012 "Mobile Etiquette" survey, an overwhelming majority of U.S. adults (85 percent) share information online, with one-quarter of U.S. adults sharing information at least once a day.

infographic_02_sm.jpg

According to Intel's 2012 "Mobile Etiquette" survey, 9 out of 10 U.S. adults believe that people share too much information about themselves online.

 

About Intel
Intel (NASDAQ: INTC) is a world leader in computing innovation. The company designs and builds the essential technologies that serve as the foundation for the world’s computing devices. Additional information about Intel is available at newsroom.intel.com and blogs.intel.com.

 

Intel is a trademark of Intel Corporation in the United States and other countries.

 

* Other names and brands may be claimed as the property of others.

 

1 Amy Mitchell, Tom Rosenstiel and Leah Christian; "Mobile Devices and News Consumption: Some Good Signs for Journalism"; http://stateofthemedia.org/2012/mobile-devices-and-news-consumption-some-good-signs-for-journalism/

 

2 "State of the Media: U.S. Digital Consumer Report Q3 – Q4 2011"; www.nielsen.com/content/dam/corporate/us/en/reports-downloads/2012-Reports/Digital-Consumer-Report-Q4-2012.pdf

Today Dell announced its latest Dell PowerEdge C5220 - the world’s first microserver to be based on the Intel® Xeon® processor E3-1200 v2 product family featuring the industry leading 22nm technology with 3D Tri-Gate transistors. The upcoming Intel Xeon family of single socket server processors will include lowest voltage Intel Xeon ever - 17 Watt as well as 45 Watt TDPs. Dell's micro servers with new processors are designed to deliver up to 95% more performance within the same rack and 50% more density compared to the previous generation of micro servers.

Nine out of 10 U.S. adults believe people are sharing too much information about themselves online according to Intel's 2012 "Mobile Etiquette" survey. Please join us Wed., May 9 at 9 a.m. PDT to hear Intel Fellow Genevieve Bell, director of user interaction and experience at Intel Labs, share her insights on the latest findings from Intel’s annual “Mobile Etiquette” survey and how the results compare to previous surveys commissioned by Intel in 2009 and 2011. A live Q&A session will follow. Register online now to receive conference call-in details.

Intel beta graphics drivers for the Microsoft Windows 8 Consumer Preview are now available to support 3rd generation Intel® Core™ processors with HD Graphics 4000/2500 and 2nd generation Intel Core processors with Intel HD Graphics 3000/2000. The 32-bit and 64-bit drivers provide support for Windows Display Driver Model version 1.2 (WDDM v1.2) features including flicker free rotation, native stereoscopic 3D and Microsoft DirectX* 11 video. Intel will provide regular driver updates for Windows 8 and encourages users to provide feedback and suggestions for future releases.

Dividend Increased to 90 cents Per Share on an Annual Basis

 

SANTA CLARA, Calif., May 7, 2012 – Intel Corporation today announced that its board of directors has approved a 7 percent increase in the quarterly cash dividend to 22.5 cents per share (90 cents per share on an annual basis), beginning with the dividend that will be declared in the third quarter of 2012.

 

Today's announcement is the third dividend increase in the past 18 months. Intel's dividend has increased every year over the past decade and was recently recognized as Dividend Channel’s ‘Top Dividend Stock of the Nasdaq 100.”

 

"2012 is expected to be another year of record revenues for Intel, with strong demand in our core business and significant progress in smartphones and other new growth areas,” said Paul Otellini, Intel president and CEO. “This latest dividend increase is one more example of our commitment to return cash to our stockholders as we continue to generate strong cash flow fueled by the global growth of computing.”

 

Taken together since their inception, Intel's dividends and stock buyback program have returned approximately $112 billion to stockholders.

 

Risk Factors

  • The above statements and any others in this document that refer to plans and expectations for the second, third and fourth quarters, the year and the future are forward-looking statements that involve a number of risks and uncertainties. Words such as "anticipates," "expects," "intends," "plans," "believes," "seeks," "estimates," "may," "will," "should" and their variations identify forward-looking statements. Statements that refer to or are based on projections, uncertain events or assumptions also identify forward-looking statements. Many factors could affect Intel's actual results, and variances from Intel's current expectations regarding such factors could cause actual results to differ materially from those expressed in these forward-looking statements. Intel presently considers the following to be the important factors that could cause actual results to differ materially from the company's expectations.
  • Dividend declarations and the dividend rate are at the discretion of Intel's board of directors, and plans for future dividends may be revised by the board. Intel's dividend program could be affected by changes in Intel's operating results, its capital spending programs, changes in its cash flows and changes in the tax laws, as well as by the level and timing of acquisition and investment activity.
  • Demand could be different from Intel's expectations due to factors including changes in business and economic conditions, including supply constraints and other disruptions affecting customers; customer acceptance of Intel’s and competitors’ products; changes in customer order patterns including order cancellations; and changes in the level of inventory at customers. Uncertainty in global economic and financial conditions poses a risk that consumers and businesses may defer purchases in response to negative financial events, which could negatively affect product demand and other related matters.
  • Intel operates in intensely competitive industries that are characterized by a high percentage of costs that are fixed or difficult to reduce in the short term and product demand that is highly variable and difficult to forecast. Revenue and the gross margin percentage are affected by the timing of Intel product introductions and the demand for and market acceptance of Intel's products; actions taken by Intel's competitors, including product offerings and introductions, marketing programs and pricing pressures and Intel’s response to such actions; and Intel’s ability to respond quickly to technological developments and to incorporate new features into its products.
  • Intel is in the process of transitioning to its next generation of products on 22nm process technology, and there could be execution and timing issues associated with these changes, including products defects and errata and lower than anticipated manufacturing yields.
  • The gross margin percentage could vary significantly from expectations based on capacity utilization; variations in inventory valuation, including variations related to the timing of qualifying products for sale; changes in revenue levels; segment product mix; the timing and execution of the manufacturing ramp and associated costs; start-up costs; excess or obsolete inventory; changes in unit costs; defects or disruptions in the supply of materials or resources; product manufacturing quality/yields; and impairments of long-lived assets, including manufacturing, assembly/test and intangible assets.
  • The tax rate expectation is based on current tax law and current expected income. The tax rate may be affected by the jurisdictions in which profits are determined to be earned and taxed; changes in the estimates of credits, benefits and deductions; the resolution of issues arising from tax audits with various tax authorities, including payment of interest and penalties; and the ability to realize deferred tax assets.
  • Gains or losses from equity securities and interest and other could vary from expectations depending on gains or losses on the sale, exchange, change in the fair value or impairments of debt and equity investments; interest rates; cash balances; and changes in fair value of derivative instruments.
  • The majority of Intel’s non-marketable equity investment portfolio balance is concentrated in companies in the flash memory market segment, and declines in this market segment or changes in management’s plans with respect to Intel’s investments in this market segment could result in significant impairment charges, impacting restructuring charges as well as gains/losses on equity investments and interest and other.
  • Intel's results could be affected by adverse economic, social, political and physical/infrastructure conditions in countries where Intel, its customers or its suppliers operate, including military conflict and other security risks, natural disasters, infrastructure disruptions, health concerns and fluctuations in currency exchange rates.
  • Expenses, particularly certain marketing and compensation expenses, as well as restructuring and asset impairment charges, vary depending on the level of demand for Intel's products and the level of revenue and profits.
  • Intel’s results could be affected by the timing of closing of acquisitions and divestitures.
  • Intel's results could be affected by adverse effects associated with product defects and errata (deviations from published specifications), and by litigation or regulatory matters involving intellectual property, stockholder, consumer, antitrust, disclosure and other issues, such as the litigation and regulatory matters described in Intel's SEC reports. An unfavorable ruling could include monetary damages or an injunction prohibiting Intel from manufacturing or selling one or more products, precluding particular business practices, impacting Intel’s ability to design its products, or requiring other remedies such as compulsory licensing of intellectual property.

 

A detailed discussion of these and other factors that could affect Intel’s results is included in Intel’s SEC filings, including the company’s latest earnings release, Form 10-Q and Form 10-K.

 

About Intel
Intel (NASDAQ: INTC) is a world leader in computing innovation. The company designs and builds the essential technologies that serve as the foundation for the world’s computing devices. Additional information about Intel is available at newsroom.intel.com and blogs.intel.com.

 

Intel has not reviewed, does not endorse or adopt, and expresses no views on the accuracy of the information reported by the Dividend Channel

 

Intel and the Intel logo are trademarks of Intel Corporation in the United States and other countries.

 

* Other names and brands may be claimed as the property of others.

Intel next week will tap the Interop trade show in Las Vegas for a sneak preview of a powerful new data center switch reference platform, expected to be released this fall. The Seacliff Trail reference platform will combine Intel® Ethernet Switch FM6000 technology (which Intel attained via the Fulcrum Microsystems acquisition) with the Intel® 82599 10 Gigabit Ethernet Controller and a Crystal Forest-based packet processing and control plane subsystem. Get more information.

Although cloud computing adoption is on the rise among enterprises, security still remains a major concern among IT decision makers. To address this challenge, Intel and McAfee provided insight into the security issues facing IT, and discussed how they are helping businesses build new lines of defense through joint innovation and currently available solutions. Based on the findings of a recent Intel-sponsered survey among IT professionals, both companies also outlined the areas that will have to be addressed in the future to make cloud computing safer and more secure. Jason Waxman, Intel GM of Cloud Infrastructure Group shares his thoughts in this blog on how Intel's and McAfee's joint efforts may accelerate Cloud adoption. More details about Intel's and McAfee's current technolgies and future plans can be also found here.

This year, celebrate Cinco de Mayo by learning or brushing up on Spanish with Superstar Spanish, an educational program that uses games and issues awards for progress. Or, if you’re interested in traditional help, download Tutor.com, a free online tutoring service that provides one-on-one assistance. To enhance your Spanish vocabulary, use the Intel AppUp℠ center’s English-Spanish Words Card Game, which lets you find word pairs right on your computer. Once you’ve mastered the language, award yourself with a special Mexican dish using recipes found on CookIt 123.

Intel Corporation announced today that the Intel® Atom™ processor powers the in-vehicle infotainment (IVI) system in Kia Motors Corporation’s new K9 luxury sedan available in Korea. The IVI system features dual, independent displays. The dashboard display allows the driver to take advantage of state-of-the-art functions and services like voice recognition, smartphone remote start, stolen vehicle location tracking, and Internet access. The rear seat display features 3-D graphic performance and supports various video formats, as well as Bluetooth functionality. For more information, view the press release.

Intel released Intel® Media SDK 2012 R2, now supporting Blu-ray MVC, stereoscopic (two-view) video.  The new SDK also includes an Open CL sample, allowing developers to make the most of resources available on Intel platforms by supporting the newly released Intel® SDK for OpenCL Applications 2012 on both Intel processors and Intel® HD Graphics. Providing developers with a simple API to create media applications using Intel® Quick Sync Video, the SDK can enable hardware acceleration to significantly speed up media conversion on 3rd generation Intel® Core™ processors. Developers can download a free copy of Intel® Media SDK 2012 R2.

In celebration of Administrative Professionals’ Day, check out the following apps from the Intel AppUpSM center to boost your productivity and creativity. With LibreOffice, an open source productivity suite, develop spreadsheets, presentations and word documents. Create post-it note reminders on your desktop with Sticky Notes. Working at a busy location? Enhance the privacy of your computer screen with LookAtMeWork, which lets you quickly hide your current window in a flash. After a hard day’s work, transform into a DJ with Zya Music by dropping massive beats and putting your personal spin on the world’s most famous songs.

For the fourth consecutive year, Intel is ranked first on the EPA’s “Top 50 Green Power Partnership” Rankings. EPA rankings honor organizations voluntarily using clean, renewable electricity from natural resources. Additionally, Intel ranked among the top five companies honored in this week’s updated Maplecroft Climate Innovation Indexes, which measure companies’ adaptations to climate change. Learn more about Intel’s sustainability initiatives.

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