Tagged With tegra


The Renovo Coupe might not be everyone's cup of tea, but it's certainly one of the curviest — and shiniest — electric supercars that you are ever likely to lay eyes on. Boasting a 740-volt lithium ion battery that pushes out 500-horse power and a Nvidia Tegra X1 superchip with a teraflop of processing grunt, it's certainly no slouch in the "oomph" department either. We were lucky to get up close and personal with the latest iteration at Nvidia's GPU Technology Conference in San Jose, California. Despite having to constantly wipe drool off our lens, we managed to take a few photos...


Sure, today's products are shiny, but as soon as you take them out of the box these days, they're out of date. So let's look into the crystal ball to see what we can look forward to in the next 12 months when it comes to sexy smartphone tech. UPDATED!


The next generation of hybrid tablets and laptops is just around the corner. Luke and I, from Gizmodo AU, head to Taiwan next week for Computex — Asia’s largest computer expo (and the second biggest in the world after CeBIT). Last year, 130,000 visitors saw 1700 companies showcase their latest, led by Taiwanese brands like Acer, Asus, MSI, Gigabyte, Thermaltake, Antec and Nvidia. Intel and AMD will also be there, of course, along with stacks of great new tech. Here's a preview of what we're expecting to see...


Tegra 4 still on track for this year, but by next year it's going to be dwarfed by the next generation, and shortly after that by what Nvidia's calling a 100-fold improvement in power.


The Xbox 360 was released in 2005. Back then, its three-core PowerPC CPU and ATI R520-based GPU were respectable pieces of hardware. Today, almost 40 per cent of PC gamers have quad-core CPUs and a video card that would disintegrate the Xbox 360's "Xenos" GPU with a mere glance. But it's not the PC, or even consoles, that holds the attention of the gaming industry. No, mobile phones are the focus now.


While we're all waiting to play with tablets running on NVIDIA's smokey quad-core (plus one) wonder, Wireless Goodness got its mitts on photos of the chip in the flesh.


Last year, the CSIRO's supercomputer was ranked as the 145th most powerful supercomputer in the world. Powered by NVIDIA's Tesla GPUs and constructed by Aussie company Xenon, the supercomputer is used is a fine example of the benefits of using GPUs for scientific discovery. but according to NVIDIA's GM of Tesla computing, Andy Keane, it's the current developments in the mobile processing space that will drive the next generation of supercomputers.


It's everywhere. CES, which hasn't even officially started yet, has already given birth to more Tegra 2 phones and tablets than I care to count. So, again, what's so special about this thing again?