to spell it out in wordssixty-six hundredsixty-seven hundred.for a number like 5920 people tend to say fifty-nine twenty.If you're reading literature, you'd write out the whole thing, e.g. five thousand ninehundred twenty.
People upgrade what they use. They use their phones the most. There was also a culture of bi-yearly upgrades due to carrier subsidies.
Both phones and tablets are slowing in their user turnover rate and there are fewer new users. It's only a matter before the same happens to cells.
people will continue to use all of these devices, just not replace them. The benefits of upgrading are diminishing.
Some of it is certainly that.Other bits are just incompetence and a lack of resources on AMD's end. They were caught off guard by Conroe (even though the OCing community knew Intel had a winner in their Pentium Ms) overextended when they bought ATi, they came up with an overly ambitious architecture with k10, then there's the shift to mobile... AMD's executive team should've seen most or all of this coming and executed better.
buying AMD could save MS 1.2BN a year?
NO NO NO NO NO. There are international transfer pricing laws which would prevent internal pricing from being too far out of line with market prices.
Also profits/losses would ultimately flow through to MS so there IS no savings.
any benefit would be from closer hardware/software integration.