Re: It was a failing business
No-one made Intel sell most of the ARM to Marvell (though it had come from DEC).
Their Cable modems were a problem, not just the xDSL.
The i960 was good, but that was a long time ago.
The 64 bit instructions of the successful x86-64 were an AMD idea, Intel had done the HP inspired Itanic, which had a very short lived Windows XP, a fail.
The Intel integrated graphics were a disaster for years, crippling performance of cheaper PC/laptops.
I suppose the 10/100M ethernet cards and the Intel WiFi was/are OK.
Now it seems almost all the clever performance enhancements of Intel CPUs are security risks.
Where is the persistent storage product and is it anything like as good as promised?
Why did they buy McAfee?
The shine seems to have gone off Chipzilla.
I could write about why 10nm isn't, however no-one's chip geometry now means anything like it meant at 90nm or maybe 45nm. The figure isn't the typical geometry, but the width of the smallest feature.
There are more ARM cpus shipped in less than a week than Intel cpus in a year. The majority of users use ARM now to message, browse, view video, read ebooks (52% on phones), listen to audio books etc. Intel had a full ARM licence and did do ARM development.