- About Us
- Career Center
- Nano-Social Network
- Nano Consulting
- My Account
April 1st, 2005
Forty years ago, Electronics Magazine asked Intel co-founder Gordon Moore to write an article summarizing the state of the electronics industry.
The article outlined what became known as Moore's Law, the observation that the number of transistors - tiny on/off switches that churn out electrical signals that get represented as 1s and 0s - on a chip can be doubled in a short period of time. Adopted as a yardstick by the tech industry, the concept is one of the reasons the industry evolved into a high-growth, but high-risk, affair.
This FAQ explains the impact and consequences of the principles set down in the April 19, 1965, article.
|Related News Press|
Healthcare Nanotechnology (Nanomedicine) Market Size To 2020 June 5th, 2015
The quantum middle man July 2nd, 2015
Emergence of a 'devil's staircase' in a spin-valve system July 1st, 2015
Exagan Raises €5.7 Million to Produce High-efficiency GaN-on-Silicon Power-switching Devices on 200mm Wafers: Leti-and-Soitec Spinout Focused on Becoming Leading European Source Of GaN Devices for Solar, Automotive, Telecoms and Infrastructure June 25th, 2015
Nanowires could be the LEDs of the future June 25th, 2015
Leti to Present Solutions to New Applications Using 3D Technologies at SEMICON West LetiDay Event, July 14: Leti Experts also Will Speak at TechXPOT Session on MEMS and STS Session on Lithography Cost-and-Productivity Issues Below 14nm June 22nd, 2015