DRAM decline to last to 2013, says iSuppli News & Analysis 1/12/2011 Post a comment Good news for OEMs and consumers, bad news for DRAM makers, the global DRAM revenue decline is set to last until 2013 despite increasing numbers of bits shipped, according to market research firm iSuppli Corp.
Memory in 2011 Blog 1/10/2011 1 comment What will be the influence of the tablet PC market on memory? How will memory technology need to evolve to support a growing and changing market? Will the gulf between the needs for consumer/portable (tablet) PCs and servers get even wider?
STMicroelectronics releases RFID memory Product News 1/7/2011 Post a comment The LRiS64K RFID device from STMicroelectronics allows technical equipment to ‘talk back,’ providing detailed information, such as a full maintenance history, to speed up servicing and simplify record keeping for OEMs and equipment operators.
Micron offers SSDs up to 512-Gbyte Product News 1/4/2011 8 comments Memory chipmaker Micron Technology Inc. has announced several solid-state drives based on the company's 25-nm NAND flash memory technology and ranging in capacity from 64-Gbyte to 512-Gbyte. The drives will be available in 1.8-inch and 2.5-inch form factors.
DRAM price collapse continues, says iSuppli News & Analysis 1/4/2011 7 comments The price of DRAMs and DRAM modules continued to decline in December and nothing is likely to prevent the slide continuing for at least another six months, according to market research firm iSuppli.
Samsung trials DDR4 DRAM module News & Analysis 1/4/2011 Post a comment Samsung Electronics Co. Ltd. has announced the completion of a DDR4 DRAM module using 30-nm class process technology, that is somewhere between 30- and 39-nm.
ITC backs Rambus with 34-company probe News & Analysis 1/3/2011 8 comments The International Trade Commission has announced that it will launch an investigation into various chips and memory controllers and products that contain them, including PC motherboards, modems, routers and computers, following a complaint filed by Rambus Inc.
Drones are, in essence, flying autonomous vehicles. Pros and cons surrounding drones today might well foreshadow the debate over the development of self-driving cars. In the context of a strongly regulated aviation industry, "self-flying" drones pose a fresh challenge. How safe is it to fly drones in different environments? Should drones be required for visual line of sight – as are piloted airplanes? Join EE Times' Junko Yoshida as she moderates a panel of drone experts.