Tegra K1

Acer Chromebook 13 packs Tegra K1 for 13hr battery

Acer Chromebook 13 packs Tegra K1 for 13hr battery

Chrome OS may just have reached its tipping point. Acer and NVIDIA have partnered on the Acer Chromebook 13, wrapping the Tegra K1 in a fanless 13-inch chassis, with the promise of up to 13 hours battery life and hitherto-unseen performance at a sub-$300 price. I caught up with NVIDIA to find out why the Chromebook 13 might be the most intriguing model since Google’s own Pixel.

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HTC Nexus 9 tablet tipped with Tegra inside

HTC Nexus 9 tablet tipped with Tegra inside

This week we’re hearing more about the next generation of Nexus tablet greatness, the Nexus 9. This device (codenamed Flounder/Volantis) is set to replace the soon-to-be-empty spot in Google Play with a machine that closely resembles the NVIDIA SHIELD Tablet. This begins with HTC manufacturing and ends with a 64-bit NVIDIA Tegra SoC.

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NVIDIA SHIELD update brings Wireless Controller compatibility

NVIDIA SHIELD update brings Wireless Controller compatibility

Those of you owning an original NVIDIA SHIELD (portable) and waiting on the NVIDIA SHIELD Wireless Controller can stay your excitement. Today is the day the updates come. The updates that allow your NVIDIA SHIELD the ability to work with the Wireless Controller just the same as an NVIDIA SHIELD Tablet.

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NVIDIA stacks screens for high-res wearables on a budget

NVIDIA stacks screens for high-res wearables on a budget

Sandwiching several cheap LCDs together to fudge a higher resolution version could be the secret to making cheap head-mounted displays, NVIDIA researchers are suggesting, taking an unusual approach to competing in the pixel density race. While Samsung, LG Display and others have been pushing development of high-resolution screens for wearables like Oculus Rift, where smoother quality makes for a more realistic, immersive experience, NVIDIA's strategy is to chase the same goal only with much cheaper parts, potentially pushing chips like the Tegra K1 in the process.

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NVIDIA SHIELD Tablet Review

NVIDIA SHIELD Tablet Review

Having cut its teeth on the still-successful NVIDIA SHIELD and their first tablet, the Tegra Note, NVIDIA brings the culmination of years of research and implementation to fruition in the NVIDIA SHIELD Tablet. This device is being released this season with the NVIDIA SHIELD Wireless Controller and a magnetically-attaching SHIELD Cover, the whole collection of which we're having a peek at here.

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NVIDIA SHIELD Tablet DirectStylus 2 Review

NVIDIA SHIELD Tablet DirectStylus 2 Review

With all its gaming prowess, you could quite forget that the NVIDIA SHIELD Tablet has a second personality. Taking the clever Tegra-accelerated stylus technology of NVIDIA’s Note 7, and supercharging it with more sensitivity, less latency, and custom-created apps to show it off at its best, the DirectStylus 2 system promises the best of a digital pen with neither cost nor complexity in the way of compromises. We thought it was worthy of some time by itself in the spotlight.

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NVIDIA SHIELD Tablet Hands-on: Cross-platform Gaming Fully Pumped

NVIDIA SHIELD Tablet Hands-on: Cross-platform Gaming Fully Pumped

While there’s no shortage of slates on the market today, NVIDIA believes that there’s plenty of room for a specialty tablet. Their gaming tablet goes by a name similar to NVIDIA SHIELD, their handheld Android-based gaming device. This is NVIDIA SHIELD Tablet, and it’s ready to roll with their NVIDIA SHIELD Controller.

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Nexus 8 details drop as Android L leads the way

Nexus 8 details drop as Android L leads the way

This week the Nexus 8 appears to be headed to the United States in the first of what Google likely hopes will be many, many more shipments through the future. While specifics are scant, the Google Nexus 8 will likely roll with either an LG or HTC make, an at-least 8-inch display, and Android L under the hood.

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NVIDIA takes the initiative at Google I/O 2014

NVIDIA takes the initiative at Google I/O 2014

Google I/O has been full of goodies today, rolling out all sorts of news and devices (check out our tag portal for all the details). NVIDIA has been a pervasive presence at the show, though you mightn't noticed. The company's Tegra K1 lies at the center of many of Google's recent efforts.

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Google Project Tango tablet detailed with NVIDIA inside

Google Project Tango tablet detailed with NVIDIA inside

NVIDIA has teamed up with Google to bring the Tegra K1 processor to the just-revealed Project Tango tablet. This device will make use of a number of sensors and software algorithms to "understand space and motion the way humans do." This tablet will work with many of the same abilities shown earlier this year in the Google Tango phone.

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Xiaomi Mi Pad crafts iPad mini clone with Android and iPhone style

Xiaomi Mi Pad crafts iPad mini clone with Android and iPhone style

Xiaomi has revealed its new tablet, the Mi Pad, and it's hard not to see it as a mash-up of Android, the iPad mini, and the colorful shells of the iPhone 5c. The 7.9-inch, 2048 x 1536 slate runs Google's OS on NVIDIA's Tegra K1 2.2GHz 4+1 processor, and has two cameras - 8-megapixels on the back, and 5-megapixels on the front - though it's likely to be the aesthetics of hardware and software which cause the most discussion.

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NVIDIA Jetson TK1 “supercomputer kit” hits shelves

NVIDIA Jetson TK1 “supercomputer kit” hits shelves

NVIDIA's palm-sized supercomputer, the Jetson TK1, has begun shipping, offering developers 192 Tegra K1 cores to turn to things like feature-detection and tracking, object recognition, and 3D scene analysis. The $192 reference board uses the same CUDA core technology as NVIDIA has been supplying to researchers and universities for recent supercomputer projects, and was announced earlier this year at the company's GDC 2014 conference.

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