- About Us
- Career Center
- Nano-Social Network
- Nano Consulting
- My Account
April 24th, 2006
EET: There's talk that the next node out, 45 nanometers, is really where Moore's Law is going to hit the wall. We tend to think that about every next node, though. What's your take?
Rodgers: We're putting our 65-nm technology into production right now. We've generally lagged the big guys, who have a lot of money, by something like half a generation, but we've always been there all the way since 1982. I do not see technical barriers preventing Moore's Law from going forward. However, having said that, I do see an end to Moore's Law--and the end of Moore's Law will come in the boardroom, not in the wafer fabrication plant.
|Related News Press|
New reaction for the synthesis of nanostructures July 21st, 2016
Research team led by NUS scientists develop plastic flexible magnetic memory device: Novel technique to implant high-performance magnetic memory chip on a flexible plastic surface without compromising performance July 21st, 2016
Scientists glimpse inner workings of atomically thin transistors July 21st, 2016
'Green' electronic materials produced with synthetic biology July 16th, 2016