Intel to help grow non-volatile flash biz to $40B by 2010

Mutschler, Ann Steffora
March 2007
Electronic News;3/12/2007, Vol. 53 Issue 11, p35
Trade Publication
The article deals with the plan of Intel Corp. to grow its share of the non-volatile memory business. Based on non-volatile memory density consumption growing at a 91 percent compound annual growth rate, combined with market opportunities in the cellular phone space along with new applications in computing, Intel is confident in its lofty goal. The basis for the company's phase-change memory (PCM) is its work with Ovonyx since 2000.


Related Articles

  • THE KEY COMPONENT TO INCREASING MEMORY: FBDIMM. Kovar, Joseph F. // CRN;5/8/2006, Issue 1195, p35 

    The article reports on the availability of FBDIMM memory based on Intel Corp.'s new Dempsey dual-core Xeon processor. FBDIMM differs from DDR2 due to the addition of an Advanced Memory Buffer (AMB). With the AMB, FBDIMM memory modules can communicate directly with each other to increase...

  • INSIDE INTEL'S STORAGE STRATEGY. Kovar, Joseph F. // CRN;7/24/2006, Issue 1205, Special section p20 

    The article presents an analysis on the storage technology employed by Intel Corp. The company has been using standards and standard building blocks and processors to increase sales of white box servers while making them more cost-effective. The company formed its Storage Group to work closely...

  • Trying to outpace quickly growing demand. Borck, James R. // InfoWorld;02/26/2001, Vol. 23 Issue 9, p58 

    Offers a look at the developments implemented by companies in meeting the increasing demand for computer storage. Background of holographic storage imaging; Advantage offered by holographic storage; Increase in storage capacity offered by MultiLevel Recording.

  • Virtual Hard Drives. Joyce, John // Scientific Computing & Instrumentation;Feb2000, Vol. 17 Issue 3, p10 

    Provides information on Web-based storage services. Services being offered by Visto Briefcase; Features of uReach; How to obtain additional storage bytes at I-drive.

  • LEADERBOARD.  // InfoWorld;6/9/2003, Vol. 25 Issue 23, p40 

    Presents a listing of reviews of key products and where to find those reviews in print or online. EMC Clariion CX400; McData SANavigator 3.5.1; Snap Server 4500; Adaptec 1210SA; Escalade 8500-8; AirDefense Guard 3.0.

  • Storage Industry Index.  // Storage Magazine;Nov2004, Vol. 3 Issue 9, p16 

    This section presents the Storage Industry Index which shows the relative growth of computer storage technology from November 2003 to October 2004.

  • Storage devices are cheap-and timely. Clark, Brian L. // Money;Dec1999, Vol. 28 Issue 12, p232 

    Suggests several computer storage devices that are appropriate for different needs. What to choose if you want to back up your entire system; Device to use if you want to back up just your files; What to buy if you want to use the drive with more than one machine.

  • ITTY-BITTY BITS. Katz, S. D. // Millimeter;Sep2004, Vol. 32 Issue 9, p76 

    Presents various miniature computer storage devices in the U.S. as of September 2004. Consideration of storage as the lifeblood of all other parts of a digital system; Features of EZ Quest's EZ-Disk USB 2.0 flash drives; Use of BlueArc Corporation's Titan SiliconServer NAS.

  • Global DRAM Pricing Report.  // Electronic News;8/16/2004, Vol. 50 Issue 33, pN.PAG 

    Presents an update on the global pricing for dynamic random access memory (DRAM) as of August 16, 2004. Increase in bids for DRAM in the U.S.; Prices of double data rate components in Asia; Flat demand for DRAM in Europe.


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics