Do you share credit with the reviewer?
Sorry, I do not understand what you mean here. For my words, I need positive voices from Intel Corporation.
This message was posted on behalf of Intel Corporation
I would like to clarify some of the information you mentioned;
- Intel introduced the x86 architecture on 1978 with the 8086 cpu (it was a 16-bit cpu).
- In 1985, enhanced the x86 architecture with the 80386 cpu, and since this one was 32-bit, the term IA-32 was implemented.
Since then, the term IA-32 was used to indicate that it was x86 architecture with 32-bit support. Eventually this was shorten as x86-32
- AMD introduced x86-64 in the year 2000. x86-64 is defined as the 64-bit version of the x86 instruction set.
- Intel introduces Itanium processors in 2001, featuring 64-bit architecture, named IA-64. This had no x86 instructions.
- Intel decided to use x86-64 architecture in Xeon processors in 2003. Intel named this as Intel Extended Memory 64 Technology (EM64T). However, in late 2006, Intel began to lessen the use of the name EM64T and began to refer to it as the Intel 64.
For further reference; https://software.intel.com/en-us/articles/intel-extended-memory-64-technology-faq, and more information; http://www.intel.com/content/www/us/en/architecture-and-technology/microarchitecture/intel-64-architecture-general.html
I am so thankful for your reply. I have a question, is this answer on the behalf of Intel. or just you?
I suspect he is asking so as to use Intel as endorsing his wiki content.
Which Intel will not do...
I do not want to pick it as the correct answer but I have picked. It is just like some a yesterday girl does not belonged to anyone. After married, she belongs to what she does not belong to. One just has to face with this sorrow, missing that chance forever.