A computer can now run almost anything

A computer that can run almost any program or process is about to become a reality.

The first such computer is due to be delivered to the University of Dundee.

The technology is called the Cray XE3, and it is designed to run Microsoft Windows software.

Its creators, the UK-based Cray Technologies, say the system can run any modern computer system from a laptop to a desktop computer.

The company has made the computer available to universities for testing.

The Cray software is developed by a team of scientists and engineers at the University College Dublin.

It is expected to be ready for use within the next six months.

The device is a microcomputer called the XE1.

It has a 4.5 inch floppy disk, a microcontroller, eight cores of Intel i7 processors and 512MB of RAM.

There is also a 16GB microSD card slot, a webcam and a microphone.

The XE4 has 8 cores of the same processor and 512 MB of RAM, but the Crays software uses a 64-bit ARM processor. It costs €499 ($580).

Cray has a history of being very secretive.

In the late 1990s, the company began testing a microchip that it thought could power a home automation system.

In 2000, it announced the CQ-8, which it thought would be able to run computers.

It did not.

However, the C9-2C chip used in the CX-5B, a high-end home automation device that can control a variety of smart appliances, did eventually run on the CRay chip.

In 2004, the team announced a new chip for use in home automation, which has a more limited memory.

The new chip, dubbed the CRAY-1, uses 64-bits of RAM and a memory of 1,024.

However the C8-1 chip used to run the C24 and C27 smart home systems has just 1,048 bits of RAM but is able to operate with a 128-bit memory interface.

The current Cray-1 chips, however, are being developed by researchers at the Cribb College of Engineering at Dundee University.

The chips are designed to be small enough to fit in a laptop and run applications that run on older machines.

“It’s a new era in computer technology,” said Prof Alan Smith, a lecturer in computer science at Dundees Cribbs College of Education.

“You can now go down a path to a microprocessor that can take a whole machine, or a whole family of computers, and run it on a single machine.”

He said the technology was a big step forward for computer makers.

“This is a major advance in computer power and in computer system power,” he said.

Cray also plans to offer a microSD chip to universities that will allow students to transfer their old Cray machines into the new Cray system.

It also plans on offering a PC to universities in the future that can be plugged into the Cx-5C smart home system.

The team has worked on the system for years.

It was developed by Cray researchers from Dundee’s School of Engineering and Applied Science and Dundee College of Computing.

It uses a Cray C8 chip, which is similar to Intel’s microprocessors in performance.

CRAY will also release a CRAY XE5 processor in the next few weeks, and then a microCPU chip to go with it.

“The XE processor is the one that we’ve worked on for quite a while,” said Professor Smith.

“But we think that it’s a really interesting architecture.

We think it’s going to be a really good processor for the next generation of computing.”

Prof Smith said the Cretes Cray chip is also being designed to support modern graphics cards and other new technologies.

The next step for Cray is to build a full-fledged PC to go alongside the C1-C2 system.

This will require a PC chip with more than 128 cores and a micro-SD card that can store data up to 64GB.

The microprocessor is based on a chip called the RISC architecture, which was developed in the United States by IBM.

“If you can fit in an Intel processor on a motherboard with 128 cores, it’s not much different from what we’ve been doing for years,” said Cray’s Alan Smith.

The future of computing is bright.

Cretese Cray, Cray Systems, Dundee and Cray have been developing their own processors for over a decade.

The chipmaker says its system has been used in more than 20,000 PCs worldwide.

“There are more than 2,000 people working on our research projects and we have over 250,000 active customers worldwide,” said Mr Smith.

CribB, the university’s computing lab, is also using the new processor.

“We’ve had a couple of people come and work with us for a few days and then