Embedded Computing Market Technological Innovation and Growth 2020: Atmel Corporation, Intel Corporation, Fujitsu Limited

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Sep 30, 2020 (Market Insight Reports) —
The Global Embedded Computing Market Research Report 2020-2026 is a valuable source of insightful data for business strategists. It provides the industry overview with growth analysis and historical & futuristic cost, revenue, demand, and supply data (as applicable). The research analysts provide an elaborate description of the value chain and its distributor analysis. This Market study provides comprehensive data that enhances the understanding, scope, and application of this report.

Global Embedded Computing Market is estimated to grow at a CAGR of 7.16% from 2019 to 2026.

Click the link to get a Sample Copy of the Report:

https://www.marketinsightsreports.com/reports/09102289382/embedded-computing-market/inquiry?source=MW&Mode=68

Top leading Companies in Global Embedded Computing Market are Atmel Corporation, Intel Corporation, Fujitsu Limited, IBM Corporation, QUALCOMM Incorporated, Texas Instruments Incorporated, Microchip Technology, Inc., Renesas Electronics Corporation, ARM Holdings plc and

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Latest TSMC 7nm Data Proves Intel And Other Dinosaur Chipmakers Aren’t Even Close To Dying Yet. A Strong Base Of Revenues For TSMC (NYSE:TSM)

Where new school techies and old school dinosaur investors clash heads is on historical versus future success. No story is better represented by that than the still-smoldering battlefield between armchair investors about Intel (INTC) and AMD (AMD). I don’t need to educate most anyone about the scathing response by Wall Street to Intel’s production delay into 7nm. We don’t need a dissection of the stock chart for AMD to comprehend that they are currently priced to rob Intel of massive market share in processors.

I won’t take a stand on that hairy debate, or on other similar discussions that really illustrate the growing divide between “growth” and “value”, though the same nuts and bolts concept I provide with this analysis on TSMC’s (TSM) recent results can be applied to other hardware debates (and maybe one I can elaborate on if there’s enough interest):

  • Traditional servers IBM (IBM), Hewlett Packard Enterprise
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Intel supplying Huawei through license, getting around Trump blacklist

  • Intel said it has received licenses from the US government to sell certain products to Chinese tech giant Huawei, which was put on a trade blacklist back in May 2019.
  • President Donald Trump in May banned American companies from selling to Huawei, the world’s largest telecoms equipment maker, without special permission. 
  • Other tech companies including SMIC and SK Hynix have also requested a license to supply Huawei, Reuters reported.
  • Visit Business Insider’s homepage for more stories.

US tech giant Intel Corp is continuing to sell products to Huawei, despite the Chinese firm being blacklisted by the US government since May 2019.

An Intel spokesman said Tuesday that the chip manufacturer has received licenses from the US government to supply Huawei with certain products. It did not specify which products it could sell.

Chinese tech firm Huawei was placed on the Entity List — a trade blacklist including more than 275

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Intel Gets Government Nod to Sell Products to Huawei

U.S. chipmaking giant Intel  (INTC) – Get Report has been granted a new set of licenses from the U.S. government to continue supplying some of its chips and other manufactured components to China’s Huawei Technologies.

An Intel spokesperson told Reuters that the Santa Clara, Calif.-based company has been given the nod to continue selling products to Huawei, which has been blacklisted from doing business with American companies amid ongoing tensions between the U.S. and Chinese governments.

U.S. officials have for more than a year argued it was necessary to place restrictions on Huawei because they see the company’s  equipment embedded in U.S. telecom networks as posing significant national-security risks. Huawei has insisted from the get-go that it is not a threat.

However, amid heightened political tensions, the Commerce Department in mid-August imposed new, more stringent curbs, including requiring U.S. chipmakers like Intel and rival Qualcomm  (QCOM)

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