Intel's designing a Thunderbolt Flash Drive

Published in Technology & Computing

Intel reveals plans for Thunderbolt Flash Storage. Promises to revolutionise fast portable backup

Intel Doubles Thunderbolt Throughput

Published in Technology & Computing

Intel's unveiling of some early silicon and at least some cursory details of its next generation Thunderbolt controller, codenamed Falcon Ridge, has some highly significant implications for the rollout of 4K.

USB 3.1 accelerates to 10Gbps

Published in Technology & Computing

USB has become the most common connector on almost every computer and USB3 has been gaining in popularity. Now USB 3.1 allows for speeds of up to 10Gbps, the same as Thunderbolt version 1

PC Motherboards start to support 4K video

Published in Technology & Computing

Awareness of 4K video has reached motherboard manufacturers as Gigabyte announces their first motherboards that support a 4K output.

CalDigit launch T3 Thunderbolt RAID

Published in Technology & Computing

CalDigit are about to start shipping their new Thunderbolt connected RAID array, the T3, which can be fitted with three Hard drives or SSDs and can reach speeds of up to 850MB/s

Thunderbolt is already fast, but for some it's not fast enough. Now there are strong rumours of the next, faster, version

Thunderbolt 2 is not only capable of carrying a 4K video signal, but it's fast for storage too. Here's Blackmagic's latest effort to bring Thunderbolt 2 goodness to your SSD workflow

One port to rule them all. Intel chose Computex 2015 to unveil Thunderbolt 3 and an extremely significant change of connector from Mini DisplayPort to USB Type-C.

Early this week we had a story about Matrox's DS1 Thunderbolt docking station. We said that the DS1 would go on the end of a Thunderbolt chain, with other devices in between the DS1 and the computer

Debuting early in 2011, the dual protocol Thunderbolt standard promised dramatically improved transfer performance between peripheral devices and even the ability to daisy chain up to six devices form one port. So why, two years later, is it still considered a marginal technology? Andy Stout reports

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