Home > News > Plotting the future of memory
February 23rd, 2007
Plotting the future of memory
Q: How far down the Moore's Law road map go from your vantage point?
Mesri: We definitely have clear plans for the next migration. There's a lot of planning in advance you have to do. We have a clear understanding of what will be required from the standpoint of design rules and the next node, 32 nanometers, but beyond that it's not clear.
Bark: We all follow this year to year, and it continues to blow away expectations as to what is possible. Moore's Law continues. Our corporate goal is one technology a year. We have teams working on what's below 32 nanometers. We are also working on new architectures that can get us beyond that.
Q: Such as?
Bark: We haven't announced these yet. There are a number of startups looking at interesting technologies in this area. Some of them are nanotechnology-based, some of them are new physics implementations of what we're doing today.
Deen: We've been continually surprised. When we thought there was a wall, it moved. Wherever we perceive the wall to be, we are working on moving it further out.
Creating new materials with quantum effects for electronics January 29th, 2015
Advantest to Exhibit at SEMICON Korea in Seoul, South Korea February 4-6 Showcasing Broad Portfolio of Semiconductor Products, Technologies and Solutions January 29th, 2015
Researchers Make Magnetic Graphene: UC Riverside research could lead to new multi-functional electronic devices January 27th, 2015
Nanometrics to Present at the Stifel 2015 Technology, Internet and Media Conference January 27th, 2015
Nano - "Green" metal oxides ... January 13th, 2015
Quantum optical hard drive breakthrough January 8th, 2015
Instant-start computers possible with new breakthrough December 19th, 2014
Switching to spintronics: Berkeley Lab reports on electric field switching of ferromagnetism at room temp December 17th, 2014
Interviews/Book Reviews/Essays/Reports/Podcasts/Journals/White papers
New method allows for greater variation in band gap tunability: The method can change a material's electronic band gap by up to 200 percent January 31st, 2015
DNA nanoswitches reveal how life's molecules connect: An accessible new way to study molecular interactions could lower cost and time associated with discovering new drugs January 30th, 2015
Crystal light: New light-converting materials point to cheaper, more efficient solar power: University of Toronto engineers study first single crystal perovskites for new solar cell and LED applications January 30th, 2015
Iranian Scientists Use MOFs to Eliminate Dye Pollutants January 29th, 2015
2015 Nanonics Image Contest January 29th, 2015
OCSiAl supports NanoART Imagery Contest January 23rd, 2015
EnvisioNano: An image contest hosted by the National Nanotechnology Initiative (NNI) January 22nd, 2015
Oxford Instruments Asylum Research Announces AFM Image Contest Winners January 11th, 2015