Intel

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#41
i watched the movie LOGAN over the weekend. Didn't really have a good impression with the self driving trucks inside the movie Smile I am fine with driving as an activity, but i hate the jams but i reckon self driving cars aint going to resolve the jam issue (yet)?

There is too much cheap money looking for higher returns. The sharing economy has just started and it will take some time before the winners/survivors become evident. In the meanwhile, i guess startups like Mobike can continue to raise half a billion dollars every now and then. People are scared of missed opportunities than losing money. In anyways, VCs have always bet on multiple ideas but reap the gain off the homerun idea.

Grab ans Uber are trying to kill each other off. in a "network effect" business, u r either first or risk getting killed off. For commodities like taxis, i am not sure if there can be branding or niche areas to build the competitive moat. But 1 thing is for sure - The end loser will be traditional cab companies - they will survive for sure, but the moat will be destroyed together with its margins.

I will also bet that the taxi drivers in their 30s, will nt get to have their job displaced during their career (p.s. most probably take my opinion frivilously because i dont have any skin in the game yet)
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#41
i watched the movie LOGAN over the weekend. Didn't really have a good impression with the self driving trucks inside the movie Smile I am fine with driving as an activity, but i hate the jams but i reckon self driving cars aint going to resolve the jam issue (yet)?

There is too much cheap money looking for higher returns. The sharing economy has just started and it will take some time before the winners/survivors become evident. In the meanwhile, i guess startups like Mobike can continue to raise half a billion dollars every now and then. People are scared of missed opportunities than losing money. In anyways, VCs have always bet on multiple ideas but reap the gain off the homerun idea.

Grab ans Uber are trying to kill each other off. in a "network effect" business, u r either first or risk getting killed off. For commodities like taxis, i am not sure if there can be branding or niche areas to build the competitive moat. But 1 thing is for sure - The end loser will be traditional cab companies - they will survive for sure, but the moat will be destroyed together with its margins.

I will also bet that the taxi drivers in their 30s, will nt get to have their job displaced during their career (p.s. most probably take my opinion frivilously because i dont have any skin in the game yet)
Reply
#42
Intel's CEO reportedly sold shares after the company already knew about massive security flaws

Saheli Roy Choudhury
Published January 4, 2018

Intel CEO Brian Krzanich sold off a large chunk of his stake in the company last year — after the chipmaker was already aware of serious security flaws in its computer processors, according to multiple reports.

The chipmaker did not immediately respond to CNBC's emailed request for comments sent outside U.S. office hours.

Other outlets have reported an Intel spokeswoman said Krzanich's decision to sell the shares was unrelated to the security vulnerability disclosed this week.

According to a Securities and Exchange Commission filing in late November, Krzanich acquired and sold 644,135 shares at a weighted average price of $44.05 by exercising his options. Those options let him purchase the shares at prices between $12.985 and $26.795, significantly lower than where Intel was trading at the time.

More details in https://www.cnbc.com/2018/01/04/intel-ce...flaws.html
Specuvestor: Asset - Business - Structure.
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#42
Intel's CEO reportedly sold shares after the company already knew about massive security flaws

Saheli Roy Choudhury
Published January 4, 2018

Intel CEO Brian Krzanich sold off a large chunk of his stake in the company last year — after the chipmaker was already aware of serious security flaws in its computer processors, according to multiple reports.

The chipmaker did not immediately respond to CNBC's emailed request for comments sent outside U.S. office hours.

Other outlets have reported an Intel spokeswoman said Krzanich's decision to sell the shares was unrelated to the security vulnerability disclosed this week.

According to a Securities and Exchange Commission filing in late November, Krzanich acquired and sold 644,135 shares at a weighted average price of $44.05 by exercising his options. Those options let him purchase the shares at prices between $12.985 and $26.795, significantly lower than where Intel was trading at the time.

More details in https://www.cnbc.com/2018/01/04/intel-ce...flaws.html
Specuvestor: Asset - Business - Structure.
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#43
Intel unveils first artificial intelligence chip Springhill

Reporting by Steven Scheer; Editing by Tova Cohen
AUGUST 20, 2019 / 10:04 PM

JERUSALEM (Reuters) - Intel Corp on Tuesday unveiled its latest processor that will be its first using artificial intelligence (AI) and is designed for large computing centers.

The chip, developed at its development facility in Haifa, Israel, is known as Nervana NNP-I or Springhill and is based on a 10 nanometer Ice Lake processor that will allow it to cope with high workloads using minimal amounts of energy, Intel said.

Facebook, it said, already has started using the product.

Intel said its first AI product comes after it had invested in Israeli AI startups, including Habana Labs and NeuroBlade.

More details in https://www.reuters.com/article/us-tech-...SKCN1VA1LS
Specuvestor: Asset - Business - Structure.
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#43
Intel unveils first artificial intelligence chip Springhill

Reporting by Steven Scheer; Editing by Tova Cohen
AUGUST 20, 2019 / 10:04 PM

JERUSALEM (Reuters) - Intel Corp on Tuesday unveiled its latest processor that will be its first using artificial intelligence (AI) and is designed for large computing centers.

The chip, developed at its development facility in Haifa, Israel, is known as Nervana NNP-I or Springhill and is based on a 10 nanometer Ice Lake processor that will allow it to cope with high workloads using minimal amounts of energy, Intel said.

Facebook, it said, already has started using the product.

Intel said its first AI product comes after it had invested in Israeli AI startups, including Habana Labs and NeuroBlade.

More details in https://www.reuters.com/article/us-tech-...SKCN1VA1LS
Specuvestor: Asset - Business - Structure.
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