Right now, e-commerce is a little stripling. But if you could pick up a small part of every transaction a company would be doing well.
"Martin Reynolds" is a former United Kingdom/British athlete who competed mainly in the 200 metres. He had to switch to the 400 metres in the Olympic year which was also the year of his final exams at university. He found trying to combine training and studying for exams too much and lost a little of his speed in trying to compress his final training into the period after exams. He actually completed more 400 metres events at Munich than he had done in his entire career up to that point. There should be some stats available on the previous 2 years which will show he dominated the UK 200 metres rankings in several years prior to 1972.
He competed for Great Britain at the 1972 Summer Olympics held in Munich, Germany where he won the silver medal with his team mates Alan Pascoe, David Hemery and David Jenkins (runner)/David Jenkins in the men's 4x400 metres relay event.More Martin Reynolds on Wikipedia.
We think within three years, 60 percent of all desktop computers shipped will be these small form-factor devices. And that could happen even sooner.
I don't think there can be another one. Microsoft is sort of a fluke.
You could see a lot more Linux on PCs. It could also allow for more Linux in appliances like DVD players.
What it means is there's always going to be work for the processors to do.
A monopoly is good for shareholders. You get a higher return on your investment than you should have.
Intel has some breathing room, but they need to get moving.
This announcement is important for Intel, but also for users. It doesn't upset what users have now, it won't cause instability in their systems, and it'll bring them more capability.