The future of the NVIDIA chipset is marked: the California-based company will not make new motherboard for x86 embedded components, said CEO Jen-Hsun Huang, refocusing their efforts on technologies rather than “system-on-a-chip (SoC) and case on Tegra. Huang talks on the sidelines of the financial results for the third quarter of the fiscal year, and justifies the decision to exit the chipset business with the reduction of its market share. A reduction resulting in a direct manner – Huang to explain it is the same – the unwillingness to NVIDIA to expand its presence in the area. “We’re not making any new chipset – says the CEO of NVIDIA – now we are developing SoC systems. We’re doing Tegra SoC-based, so that we can bring the integration to a new level.” The abandonment of the market chipset from NVIDIA is explained not only by the fact that the business does not fly but also because of the break with Intel and its litigation, although it should be a phasing-out: NVIDIA chipsets will continue to sell processor (CPU, APU) AMD for the next year, Huang said, while Apple will continue to implement the MCP89 chipset for Intel CPUs in its systems still “a bit ‘of time.” “What do not you know say,” Huang said analysts. The efforts of engineering the California home were so moved by the chipset and Tegra SoC systems, and Huang states that its technology will populate a large number of tablet here in the coming months and years. NVIDIA’s CEO admits that the development work “lasted longer than expected, but tablet systems can compete on equal terms with iPad need a design effort that is not limited to the simple choice of a chip and an operating system to run us over. In the third quarter of the fiscal year, the business at NVIDIA Tegra earned 51.9 million dollars on over 840 million total, but the company bets on the future of the platform, on the proliferation of the tablet and the fact that Tegra will evolve at the same pace the same way as regular GeForce-Tesla: as already mentioned in the past, NVIDIA plans to release a new SoC architecture every year.