The CEO of ARM says power-efficient chips for mobile devices will move into desktops, laptops, and servers.
Tom SimoniteFollow @twitterapi
IT Editor, Software & Hardware
I’m MIT Technology Review’s IT editor for hardware and software and enjoy a diverse diet of algorithms, Internet, and human-computer interaction with chips on the side. Working in our San Francisco office, I cover new ideas about what computers can do for us, whether they spring from tech giants, new startups, or academic labs.
My journey to the West Coast started in a small English town called Wantage and took in the University of Cambridge, Imperial College London, and five years writing and editing technology news coverage at New Scientist magazine.
Tom Simonite's Stories
A study proves that software hosted in one part of the cloud can spy on software hosted nearby.
Software turns English into synthesized Chinese almost instantly.
Apple could open up new opportunities by building PCs with the same chips as in iPhones and iPads
Content-centric networking promises to deliver content quicker and more reliably—but it may take time for companies to adopt it.
The company’s technology has the potential to reconfigure the plumbing of the Internet.
Apple might have made the touch screen ubiquitous, but Microsoft thinks hands-free interfaces will be just as big.
Kaspersky thinks it can protect the control systems for power plants and other critical infrastructure.
The U.S. government has pledged to retaliate quickly if power grids or other critical elements of infrastructure are hacked—but the technology needed to do so is lacking.
Critical infrastructure is at risk of a cyberattack because of systems that haven't kept pace with Internet threats.