TITLE

Intel's Moore: MPUs may face economic challenges

AUTHOR(S)
DeTar, Jim
PUB. DATE
October 1996
SOURCE
Electronic News;10/28/96, Vol. 42 Issue 2140, p1
SOURCE TYPE
Trade Publication
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Reports on Intel Corp. chairman Gordon Moore's assessment of the challenges that the semiconductor industry will have to hurdle in the 21st century. Moore's speech at the 1996 Microprocessor Forum; Changes in the Pentium and Pentium Pro microprocessor units (MPUs); Cost of manufacturing facilities; Power requirements; Intel competitors' development and marketing of their x86 market contenders.
ACCESSION #
9611126929

 

Related Articles

  • Moore's Law extended: The return of cleverness. Korczynski, Ed // Solid State Technology;Jul97, Vol. 40 Issue 7, p364 

    Presents an interview with Gordon Moore, chairman emeritus of Intel Corp. Forecasts for the semiconductor industry in the United States; Applications of Moore's Law to the industry; Trends in the industry; Potential problems in semiconductor technology development; Limitations of interconnected...

  • Gordon Moore on Moore's Law. Sperling, Ed // Electronic News;10/8/2007, Vol. 53 Issue 41, p4 

    An interview with Gordon Moore, the creator of Moore's Law, is presented. He predicts that the size of semiconductor wafers would grow up to five times larger than current wafers if trends continued. He says that if Moore's Law end, chip makers will just make bigger semiconductors. He believes...

  • Intel Bets Future On Moore's Law. Murphy, Tom // Electronic News;7/29/2002, Vol. 48 Issue 31, p2 

    Reports on the launch of a 3-gigahertz (GHz) Pentium 4 processor by Intel Corp. in its determination to stay on the Moore's Law growth curve of doubling process speeds as of July 2002. Assessment on the need for high performance in the desktop space; Speculations on other reasons behind the...

  • Public apology. McGarvey, Joe // Inter@ctive Week;06/12/2000, Vol. 7 Issue 23, p62 

    Presents an apology for Gordon Moore, one of the founders of Intel. Criticism against Moore's law which inhibits innovation in the optical network realm; Views on optical technology; Equipment makers which are doing some innovations on routers and switches.

  • Leaving Moore's Law in the dust. Yang, Dori Jones // U.S. News & World Report;07/10/2000, Vol. 129 Issue 2, p37 

    Discusses Moore's Law, named after the Intel co-founder, Gordon Moore. Formulation which states that silicon chips double in complexity every two years and the smaller, cheaper, and faster they get, the more technological innovations possible; Possibility that there could be an end to...

  • The Law that managed lives. Knupffer, Nick // Electronics Weekly;4/20/2005 Supp 40 years, p14 

    The article discusses the effect of Moore's Law on the semiconductor industry. It is observed that when researcher Gordon Moore wrote a paper for a magazine in 1965 outlining his predictions on the future of integrated circuits he could not have foreseen the impact this would have on both the...

  • Has EUV got the legs? Manners, David // Electronics Weekly;3/3/2010, Issue 2418, p13 

    The article presents the author's views on the expected use of extreme ultraviolet lithography (EUV) in the production of silicon by Intel Corp. He comments on co-founder of Intel Corp. Gordon Moore's efforts to develop EUV technology in 1997. He remarks on Intel's intention of introducing EUV...

  • Intel, IBM 45nm hafnium chips go into production. Bush, Steve // Electronics Weekly;2/7/2007, Issue 2274, p1 

    The article looks into the inclusion of the forty-five nanometer hafnium chips in the fabs from Intel Corp. and International Business Machines Corp. The implementation of the high-k insulators and metal materials is said to be a big change in the transistor technology, according to Intel...

  • Welcome back Plessey. Manners, David // Electronics Weekly;2/3/2010, Issue 2414, p4 

    The article offers information on the semiconductor company Plessey Semiconductors Ltd. which has been resurrected as the new name for Plus Semi. It is reported that after visiting the company in 1980s, Gordon Moore, founder of Intel Corp. described the laboratory work at Plessey as outstanding....

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics