The Santa Clara, Calif.-based chipmaker slashed the price of its 2.2GHz Pentium 4-M by 38 percent, from $562 to $348, and decreased the cost of the 2GHz version of the processor by 31 percent, from $348 to $241. Price tags on Celeron notebook chips, designed for inexpensive laptop models, and on low-voltage Pentium III chips, for ultralight notebooks, fell between 24 percent and 14 percent.
Downloads and Drivers
From the Forums
Subscribe to TechSpot
Get free exclusive content, learn about new features and breaking tech news.