The back of each seat has an Intel fanny pack. Inside, a pair of "touch screen" gloves.
I think we need to have some sort of reader Photoshop contest with that pic of Dan.
We'll need to talk to the lawyers about that first, of course.
The room is now filling up with tons of folks as you can see from Josh's lovely pic.
Intel's announcer telling everyone to sit down so they can start things on time. 10 minutes to go now.
Creepy voice over the PA in here. "Welcome everyone, we are pleased to see you..." Feels like we're being watched.
Just a few more minutes to go here folks, then we're gonna go deep into chips.
So in case it wasn't clear from these pictures, Intel's got a boatload of stuff up on stage including a wall of nearly 20 ultrabooks, and a dozen tablets along with a handful of smartphones.
And here we go folks, music going towards a big swell and fade out.
And we're starting out with a video. From back in November 1913.
If you recall, last year's press conference started with a guy doing a solo dance routine.
All about football, Notre Dame vs. Army, with the announcer talking up the use of the forward pass changing the history of football.
"This was a game changer, and so are these..." the announcer says. Intel's next-gen chips.
And a virtual football just exploded the screen. Not really though.
Mike Bell, the VP for Intel's Mobile and Communications Group is up, later joined by Kirk Skaugen, the VP and GM of Intel's Client Group.
Intel will spend a lot of time talking about chip specs and bring their tech to mobile devices. Expect to also hear about "experiences."
Bell says the company is starting to deliver on its promise to bring its architecture across its entire product line, something he says is Intel's advantage.
First on tap: phones.