Putin doesn't want the breakup of Ukraine. He wants the whole thing. And he is likely to try to take it if his demands aren't met: Ukraine turned into a federation of independent states, guaranteed neutrality, and no NATO. Once there are independent states he can pick them off one by one.
I haven't bought any R S X puts yet, Twinkletoes. Unlike you I know something about the nuances of the Ukraine situation. A Russian movement into the rest of Ukraine would call for serious consideration. The situation is a long ways from being over. Putin doesn't have anymore territorial ambitions? Ha.
Try to avoid your premature ejaculations until something has actually happened.
Notice how psycho-boy responds to Twinkletoes. He also responds to deadbeat welcher.
If he were any slower, he'd need to be watered once a week.
Dr. Jeff Groff has a publicly posted education recap, which is quite refreshing given that some people refuse to list or confirm their education credentials.
B.A. McDaniel College
M.S. The College of William & Mary
Ph.D. The College of William & Mary
Based on my quantification of Intel's scaling-advantage slide and remarks made in a TSMC rebuttal, I discovered that the figure on Intel's slide is likely a plot of real data while the figure presented in TSMC's rebuttal is not. In fact, TSMC confirmed that their figure is just a qualitatively composed drawing. During the conference call, TSMC refuted Intel's claim stating that Intel's data was outdated. Whether or not Intel's data ultimately proves correct, my analysis shows that it is real. On the other hand, my investigation concludes that TSMC didn't actually refute Intel's claims with real data of their own. TSMC told a good story, but in light of these facts, I have trouble believing it.
From Jeff Groff at SeekingAlpha where you can read the entire article
Jeff is a physics professor (and I bet he understands calculus and increments.)
[Ash (um, I mean "binomial_queue"), of course, did his best ARM fanboi act in his comments on the article but his criticisms came across weak and petulant. ]
Ash, instead of your desperate attempts to be right about Intel being locked into a trading range, you should focus on trying not to be boring and repetitive. That would be a refreshing change.
We now have some very nice alternatives to your repetitiveness, including a physics professor and Michael Blair. It's interesting how there is a growing body of people attempting to keep you honest in your publications.
"This poor soul thinks it's ghouls and goblins that keep intel stuck in a range and not worsening fundamentals."
[Ash gets his day started the way he likes to every day. By bashing Intel.
Yesterday he discovers FinFET and today he is back on the dark side talking about worsening fundamentals. You're putting us to sleep with the repetitive posting, Ash. Is this all you have?]
1 post | Last Activity: 29 minutes ago
Member since: Mar 17, 2014
Can't wait for Yahoo to change the rules and get rid of the multiple alias types like Twinkletoes.
Ash also took the opportunity to bash Intel's S O C efforts. Even though they are on track. That boy never misses a chance to get in a cheap shot.
More of your stupid assumptions, based on you making things up. Next inning is an excellent research tool. Much much better than any of your work. If I did get all of my picks there it would be much better than listening to you flipping and flopping all over the place. Paul McWilliams is several orders of magnitude superior to you in character, knowledge and intelligence.
No not referring to it. Referring to his numerous prior statements. That's why his flip flop is so humorous.
LOL. Ash just discovered FinFET as he released a new article today entitled:
Intel: 14 Nanometer Production Looks Like A Go
Apparently Ash was the last to find out.
In his conclusion, he makes this outlandish statement:
"While only a means to an end, a return to confidence in Intel's manufacturing leadership on Wall Street should make it easier for investors to believe the long-term story."
Ash, there has never been any lack of confidence in Intel's manufacturing leadership from anyone with a brain.
"So whats your fascination with Essa. Is it because he is pretty?"
[What's your fascination with him, Lucy? You're the only one here who talks about him in sexual terms. ]
Contrary to the rumors, Tizen is far from dead.
Should Intel-powered Android products fail to gain substantial market success this year, Tizen is a real winning option.
Intel’s new Moorefield SoC is perfect for Tizen phones.
Tizen is optimized for Internet of Things devices.
In my previous article in January, I inferred that Intel (INTC) has a viable plan B in Samsung-led Tizen OS initiative. I argued before that Intel has better chances of stealing market share from Apple (AAPL) with Tizen OS on its portfolio. The repeated postponement of the Tizen smartphone launch has not daunted my belief that an Intel-powered Tizen handset will see commercial release soon.
From Almario Alexej Alcaraz at SeekingAlpha.
If you thought that Intel (NASDAQ: INTC ) was a one-trick pony, you've got another think coming. Sure, Intel's wheelhouse is in PC and server processors, but the CPU giant is also big in high-speed networking. This week, Intel started shipping a brand new class of ultra-fast fiber optic cables, co-developed with Corning (NYSE: GLW ) .
The so-called MXC connector sits at the end of a Corning-branded fiber bundle, containing up to 64 fiber-optic cables. Together, these bundles can deliver a bandwidth of 1.6 terabits per second in total, split between 32 incoming and 32 outgoing fibers.
The cables and connectors are comparable to good old Ethernet equipment in size, and Corning engineered the included ClearCurve fiber to handle tight bends and long cable runs without losing signal.
These cables are marketed to computing environments with very high bandwidth needs. Two obvious targets would be cloud computing data centers and moden supercomputers, both of which depend on connecting many separate systems into a coherent whole.
These cables will also work wonders for distributed storage systems, like storage area networks, network attached storage, and even wide area storage networks. Furthermore, Internet service providers and hosting hotels could use them to remove networking bottlenecks across their local data centers. Finally, the MXC standard could replace interconnect solutions like PCI Express cabling.
From Anders Bylund at MF