We have another subscription license in LSI, and I'm pleased with that, when we come to talk about that. LSI has been an ARM partner for a very long period of time. They use ARM in a handful of different products, and they have a product line around infrastructure and networking centered around the PowerPC architecture. And in their press release just a week or so ago, they talked about adopting ARM technology in those products as well. So it's very good to see LSI joining the subscription licensees and particularly for that application.If you look at our business performance, we're continuing to grow our market share in all our target markets, and I really struggle to single out one area and talk enthusiastically about it at the expense of the other areas, because right across the piece we're very pleased with the progress there and overall increase in market share that we'll come to. In particular, microcontroller’s driving the volume and mobile is driving the value. We've talked on, when we put up this slide, we talk about growing ARM and we talk about the different growth trajectories there in the graphic. And obviously, one of those is extending the outsourcing model to other IP and very pleased with our progress in our physical IP business, consistently building the processor optimization packages alongside the Cortex-A products, continuing to work at the leading edge in physical IP. And also, we're highlighting here our 5 Mali licenses in the quarter, bringing the total to nearly 60 Mali licenses now. And I'll talk in a little while about Mali's success, particularly in digital TV. So all in all, an excellent quarter, generating record revenues, generating record levels of profitability, and that's coming through into profit. So there's been a lot of column inches during 2011 on ARM's progress in mobile computing. I was at CES a couple of weeks ago, and at CES, the interesting thing to note was that, well, ARM was everywhere. That was the really interesting thing to note when I had an interview really early on, having been there for about 2 hours, and somebody said, "What's the most exciting thing you've seen so far?" I hadn't really seen anything. But what I had already picked up on was that you could find ARM technology on just about everything you looked at, from home automation through to the biggest digital TVs. And we were also seeing ARM a lot in mobile computing. There's a huge range of form factors on show at CES, and certainly, most of the mobile computers on show at CES were ARM-powered, and those ARM-powered apps processes incorporating our Cortex-A processes. But the good news was that some of them were also incorporating ARM graphics and ARM physical IP.
And of course, the opening keynote at CES was from Microsoft, and Microsoft led off their keynote with their ARM-based mobile product. And then they went on to talk about Windows 8, and they went off -- on to kick off their demonstration of Windows 8 with an ARM-based product. So after 12 months since the initial announcement, we're now getting very close to Microsoft's beta launch, and at CES, they talked about beta being available in Q1. And so after 12 months, we're getting close, and we're looking forward to the Windows activity during 2012.Obviously, it was a consumer electronics, a consumer products show, and I mentioned digital TVs. Digital TVs for us, it's an exciting area. These TVs are becoming smarter, and as they're becoming smarter, they're becoming connected. And as those 2 trends are happening, they're using more and more ARM technology. And over the last few years, we've been gradually increasing our share in digital TVs as they've been getting smarter and getting more connected, and we think our market share in 2011 was probably about 40%. And the good news is that in 2012, we expect that number to be over 50%, and it is driven by the need for these TVs to become connected to the Internet. Now these TVs are also including graphics processes, and they're starting to ship, and our Mali graphics processor is very well positioned in the TV space. We expect that of the TVs that ship in 2012, certainly more than 50 million of them will have embedded graphics, and we would expect to have about 70% of the market share in graphics in digital TVs in 2012. And a footnote on the bottom of the slide there, we're pleased to see our physical IP evident in some of these processors as well. Read the rest of this transcript for free on seekingalpha.com