Intel Corporation (NASDAQ:INTC), which happens to be a giant chip maker has gone ahead to name one of Oregon’s top end executives as the new leader for its PC division.
Gregory Bryant, who as a matter of fact heads the provider’s connected home and commercial business has been called upon to be the one heading the Client Computing Group and this follows NavinShenoy’s walking away from actually leading the company’s key data center business.
While delivering services to the Client Computing Group as the general manager, sources have it that Bryant will be entrusted with overseeing the provider’s PC and mobile business. The top executive is expected to be reporting to the group president of Client and Internet of Things Business and Systems Architecture Group, Venkata (Murthy) Renduchintala.
Going by the top executive’s LinkedIn profile, Bryant is as a matter of fat based at provider’s Washington County operations. Brian Krzanich, who happens to be the company’s Chief executive officer while addressing a press conference said, “CCG is our largest and most profitable business, encompassing PCs, home gateways and other compute devices. (Bryant) and his team will continue focusing on growing revenue and profitability through strong execution, a robust segmentation strategy and leadership products.”
Bryant has since 1992 been working with Intel. At an earlier period, he served the connected home and commercial business and he played the role of the general manager for the region of Japan and the Asia Pacific.
At an earlier period of this particular month, the provider had gone ahead to make public the fact that he head of the data center business, Diane Bryant was as a matter of fact taking an extended leave of absence, something that has raised a lot of eyebrows. Lately, the domino effect has taken the center-stage.
At the moment, the top provider has plans underway to revamp its data center and the Internet of Things divisions but one thing that is for sure undeniable is the fact that the PC business still remains its topmost priority even though at this particular moment in time the global PC market is shockingly shrinking.