The company launched "Intel Threat Detection Technology (Intel TDT)", which is a set of silicon-level capabilities that will help the ecosystem detect new classes of threats, and "Intel Security Essentials", a framework that standardises built-in security features across Intel chips.
"We are also announcing a strengthened academic partnership with Purdue University in the US to help accelerate the development and availability of cyber security talent," Rick Echevarria, Vice President, Software and Services Group General Manager, Platforms Security Division at Intel, said in a statement.
The first capability is "Accelerated Memory Scanning" that is handled by Intel's integrated graphics processor, enabling more scanning, while reducing the impact on performance and power consumption.
"I am excited about the progress we are making, together with these key partners, to pioneer innovations across silicon and software to help protect customers from emerging threats," Echevarria added.
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