Transmeta has joined rival chip manufacturers Intel and AMD in efforts to make computers more resistant to worms and viruses.
The firm's new Efficeon server processors will support the Execution Protection protocols.
Chipmakers hope to make computers less vulnerable by producing processors designed to lock down executable memory, preventing executable software running on memory specified to handle data.
Intel and AMD have both committed to the technology, although only at this stage for 64-bit processors. No decision has been made on 32-bit processors, which most current computers use.
The new Efficeons are also the first from Transmeta to use its 90 nanometre production process.
JM-net, a Japanese blade server manufacturer, has indicated that it will be using the new processors in its EC86S range aimed at the grid computing market.
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