Breaking News
Newest First | Oldest First | Threaded View
<<   <   Page 2 / 2
User Rank
Re: How can it be that dead?
HardwIntr   3/31/2014 4:57:33 AM
I'm no expert, but if i do (22/14)**2  it makes 246% meaning you can pack 2,5x more transistors on the same 300mm wafer; so even with a 20% higher cost per transistor, there's still a very respectable margin ?

User Rank
Re: How can it be that dead?
resistion   3/31/2014 3:52:02 AM
There is too much association with lithography, and that is definitely hitting the wall abruptly, as now even EUV would require (at least) double patterning. Moore's law in the product functionality sense could go on, enabled by other technologies. But we need to free ourselves of the yoke of scaling silicon.

User Rank
Re: How can it be that dead?
Or_Bach   3/31/2014 2:57:01 AM

28nm is the last node of Moore's Law. I wrote a full length blog why it is so base on the avaiable open information - <>

As to the question why people are still going for 20nm and 14nm I don't have a good answer. Some justify it for the lower power and higher speed that those noodes provide. Moore's Law is stricly about lower cost and that stop at 28nm.

User Rank
Re: How can it be that dead?
AZskibum   3/30/2014 1:55:57 PM
Survey bias can occur even with sophisticated responders. I would like to hear the arguments from those who think Moore's Law is already dead at 28 nm. If there were no economic advantage to going smaller than 28 nm, then why did anyone bother to do it and to make those huge investments?

Susan Rambo
User Rank
How can it be that dead?
Susan Rambo   3/30/2014 1:23:39 PM
I wonder why so many people think Moore's Law is dead now. Is it because it's the first box on the list?

User Rank
What defines Moore's Law?
Phononscattering   3/28/2014 1:27:12 PM
- The last node with classical (dennard) scaling was 130 nm. Beyond that it was required to change the device.

- The last node where the price per transistor was reduced by scaling apparently is 28 nm.

What exactly makes moores law? It's definitely possible to go beyond 28 nm. On the other hand it is certainly also possible to introduce cost reduced variants of the 28 nm node to drive the economical side further.



<<   <   Page 2 / 2 Parts Search

185 million searchable parts
(please enter a part number or hit search to begin)
Like Us on Facebook
Special Video Section
LEDs are being used in current luxury model automotive ...
With design sizes expected to increase by 5X through 2020, ...
Linear Technology’s LT8330 and LT8331, two Low Quiescent ...
The quality and reliability of Mill-Max's two-piece ...
LED lighting is an important feature in today’s and future ...
The LT8602 has two high voltage buck regulators with an ...
Silego Technology’s highly versatile Mixed-signal GreenPAK ...
The quality and reliability of Mill-Max's two-piece ...
Why the multicopter? It has every thing in it. 58 of ...
Security is important in all parts of the IoT chain, ...
Infineon explains their philosophy and why the multicopter ...
The LTC4282 Hot SwapTM controller allows a board to be ...
This video highlights the Zynq® UltraScale+™ MPSoC, and sho...
Homeowners may soon be able to store the energy generated ...
The LTC®6363 is a low power, low noise, fully differential ...
See the Virtex® UltraScale+™ FPGA with 32.75G backplane ...
Vincent Ching, applications engineer at Avago Technologies, ...
The LT®6375 is a unity-gain difference amplifier which ...
The LTC®4015 is a complete synchronous buck controller/ ...
The LTC®2983 measures a wide variety of temperature sensors ...