"Transmeta, which only last month took the wraps off its Crusoe
line of chips, on Monday started its debut tour of Europe, stopping
for a press conference here before making its debut at the CeBit
trade show, which kicks off Wednesday in Hanover, Germany...."
"The software that works with the chips has a special stand-by,
low-power mode that can switch itself on and off even in between
strokes on the keyboard. Furthermore, the software "can actually
learn about the application while it's running, so it figures out
how to run faster and learn to run with less power," Ditzel
"In order to take advantage of Europe's rapidly growing
wireless market, Ditzel pointed out that the products using the
Crusoe chips have ports built in for easy plug-in of a variety of
radio cards. Part of Transmeta's reason for being in Europe,
and specifically in Hanover, is to let companies that are working
on wireless products know that Crusoe has access to the radio
infrastructure, Ditzel said."
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