Design Con 2015
Breaking News
Comments
Newest First | Oldest First | Threaded View
<<   <   Page 5 / 6   >   >>
Kresearch
User Rank
Rookie
re: Intel plans to crush ARM beyond 20 nm
Kresearch   9/24/2012 10:43:30 PM
NO RATINGS
Which Segment will intel plan to crush ARM beyond 20nm? PC? It would be low digit or no growth this and next year. Tablet? Too crowded and Intel is lack of infrastructure advantage. I bet it would be in server market. ARM plans to jump into for a while.

chipguy 1
User Rank
Rookie
re: Intel plans to crush ARM beyond 20 nm
chipguy 1   9/24/2012 8:16:48 PM
NO RATINGS
Yes. What happen to 22nm FinFET being Intel's savior? Now Dadi is saying "Intel is biding its time. The semi giant appears quite prepared to wait a couple of generations until sub 20-nm nodes are breached before bringing the battle of low power processing to ARM and its mobile partners." This means 22nm is not competitive on cost, power, or timing !.... and maybe a solution now 2 years. sylviebarak, can you follow-up on what happen to 22nm finfet propaganda ?

WiLess
User Rank
Rookie
re: Intel plans to crush ARM beyond 20 nm
WiLess   9/24/2012 6:49:04 PM
NO RATINGS
I am not an Intel fan at all, but considering this as a propaganda is a stretch. It still owns the best fab technology in the world. Laptops and servers are not going away or switching to ARMs any time soon. Mobile attempts definitely were a failure for Intel, but if they can learn from failures and fix their lack of understanding of the mobile market needs, the fab technology and capacities can give them an advantage. Besides performance and power there other aspects of mobile AP which can put an end to its life if overlooked at the architecture phase.

Bruzzer
User Rank
Freelancer
re: Intel plans to crush ARM beyond 20 nm
Bruzzer   9/24/2012 6:28:16 PM
NO RATINGS
Intel cannot afford to implement commercially beyond 20nm. Likely U.S. Government & Intel are concealing Corp. is looted & Bankrupt in future terms. Sources are 5; 1) infiltration by cartel organized network crime; 2) banked cost constructing surplus barrier limiting competitors beyond 32 nm; 3rd, theft from stockholder’s to administer cost of channel price fix tie; 4th, theft from end customers charged price fix in invoice plus monopoly overcharges. Likely PC end buyers will see some recovery. 5th industrial theft from processors dumped at price less than cost. 5 categories record $178,000,000,000 unreported cost burden on Intel. Where are present cost burdens? 1st, inventories of Xeon Westmere EX, Aarondale, Sandy Bridge Desktop and Mobile. Issues are 3; first, surplus processors banked in channels on deferred revenue recognition; 2nd, completed systems stalled in channels showing now what is occurring inside Intel; 3rd, surplus banked goods; processors & systems, repurposed for apps that will compete against Intel future product while placing burden on industry in total. Finally, one must ask why Intel is sustaining price on prior runs instead of flushing at cost to recover investment burden? For Intel to dump inventories means twin tower effect on supply chain. As processor margins eliminated AMD becomes system house to capture remaining downstream producer values. Same for other processor design producers impacted by surplus raining down. Collapse flattens Intel’s long time channel & contract manufacturers finally take over for certain. Final question was price hold a hidden condition in Docket 9341 consent agreement? It’s time for regulatory mechanisms in this country that are supposed to police monopolization, cartel and investment fraud, including at Intel, to do that job of be replaced with administrations that will do that job. Respectfully submitted, Mike Bruzzone

SylvieBarak
User Rank
Rookie
re: Intel plans to crush ARM beyond 20 nm
SylvieBarak   9/24/2012 5:33:19 PM
NO RATINGS
I meant fabs. It's fixed.

SylvieBarak
User Rank
Rookie
re: Intel plans to crush ARM beyond 20 nm
SylvieBarak   9/24/2012 5:32:46 PM
NO RATINGS
Sorry, I meant fabs. semantical error there. fixed now.

Yog-Sothoth
User Rank
Freelancer
re: Intel plans to crush ARM beyond 20 nm
Yog-Sothoth   9/24/2012 5:14:31 PM
NO RATINGS
Is this not just another bit of Intel FUD to cheer the markets, after Warren Buffet dumped his Intel shares?

Stanley_
User Rank
Rookie
re: Intel plans to crush ARM beyond 20 nm
Stanley_   9/24/2012 4:20:45 PM
NO RATINGS
"Meanwhile, Intel’s design teams work hand in hand with the foundries, in one unified effort. " "foundries" should be intel's own fab? or the reporter indeed meant foundrie"s"?

chipmonk0
User Rank
Manager
re: Intel plans to crush ARM beyond 20 nm
chipmonk0   9/24/2012 3:13:15 PM
NO RATINGS
Gullible, unqualified "reporters" seem to be swallowing every bit of propaganda. 22 nm Tri junction was supposed to be the break through node to end ARM domination of SoCs. Why is the power savings for the latest 22 nm CPU not up to expectation ? Come on EE Times hire some sincere reporters or you will soon lose credibility !

resistion
User Rank
CEO
re: Intel plans to crush ARM beyond 20 nm
resistion   9/24/2012 1:54:49 PM
NO RATINGS
Intel's SoC focus is also a strong statement in and of itself. Whither SiP/TSV/3DIC?

<<   <   Page 5 / 6   >   >>


Flash Poll
Top Comments of the Week
Like Us on Facebook
EE Times on Twitter
EE Times Twitter Feed

Datasheets.com Parts Search

185 million searchable parts
(please enter a part number or hit search to begin)
EE Life
Frankenstein's Fix, Teardowns, Sideshows, Design Contests, Reader Content & More
Max Maxfield

Book Review: Deadly Odds by Allen Wyler
Max Maxfield
11 comments
Generally speaking, when it comes to settling down with a good book, I tend to gravitate towards science fiction and science fantasy. Having said this, I do spend a lot of time reading ...

Martin Rowe

No 2014 Punkin Chunkin, What Will You Do?
Martin Rowe
1 Comment
American Thanksgiving is next week, and while some people watch (American) football all day, the real competition on TV has become Punkin Chunkin. But there will be no Punkin Chunkin on TV ...

Rich Quinnell

Making the Grade in Industrial Design
Rich Quinnell
14 comments
As every developer knows, there are the paper specifications for a product design, and then there are the real requirements. The paper specs are dry, bland, and rigidly numeric, making ...

Martin Rowe

Book Review: Controlling Radiated Emissions by Design
Martin Rowe
1 Comment
Controlling Radiated Emissions by Design, Third Edition, by Michel Mardiguian. Contributions by Donald L. Sweeney and Roger Swanberg. List price: $89.99 (e-book), $119 (hardcover).