VLTR » Topics » Power Management Semiconductor Market

These excerpts taken from the VLTR 10-K filed Mar 4, 2009.

Power Management Semiconductor Market

Every digital semiconductor requires power to operate. This power is delivered by one or more analog semiconductors known as power management semiconductors. These power management semiconductors transform, regulate, and monitor power throughout electronic systems. Advances in digital semiconductors require power management solutions with higher performance, measured by greater speed, accuracy, and efficiency. In addition, the demand for smaller electronic devices is driving the need for power management solutions that deliver increased performance but are smaller in size. At the same time, the increased complexity of electronic systems is causing electronic system designers to adopt a distributed system power architecture that requires a larger number of power management semiconductors to meet the varied power requirements throughout the system. We believe these trends exist across multiple electronic equipment markets and are driving demand for greater quantities of more sophisticated power management solutions, and we believe our products have the features and technological advantages to meet and address this demand.

As Moore’s Law suggests, the size of each transistor is decreasing as the number of transistors per semiconductor continues to increase. Smaller transistors require lower operating voltages that must be delivered with greater accuracy. At the same time, semiconductors are operating at faster speeds to achieve higher performance levels. More transistors and higher speeds require higher current and a more dynamic power supply. This means new power management solutions must be capable of supporting lower voltages with improved accuracy, higher currents, and faster dynamic response.

Today, high-performance computing, storage, and networking systems use advanced digital semiconductors with greater processing power and therefore require more sophisticated power management solutions. However, with advances in manufacturing process technology, more advanced digital semiconductors can be offered at lower prices and, therefore, are being used in a wider variety of higher-volume applications, such as consumer electronic devices that incorporate audio, image, video and data processing, and wireless communication capabilities. As a result, a broader variety of electronic equipment will require new power management solutions.

Power
Management Semiconductor Market

Every digital semiconductor requires power to operate. This power is delivered by one or more analog
semiconductors known as power management semiconductors. These power management semiconductors transform, regulate, and monitor power throughout electronic systems. Advances in digital semiconductors require power management solutions with higher
performance, measured by greater speed, accuracy, and efficiency. In addition, the demand for smaller electronic devices is driving the need for power management solutions that deliver increased performance but are smaller in size. At the same time,
the increased complexity of electronic systems is causing electronic system designers to adopt a distributed system power architecture that requires a larger number of power management semiconductors to meet the varied power requirements throughout
the system. We believe these trends exist across multiple electronic equipment markets and are driving demand for greater quantities of more sophisticated power management solutions, and we believe our products have the features and technological
advantages to meet and address this demand.

As Moore’s Law suggests, the size of each transistor is decreasing as the number of
transistors per semiconductor continues to increase. Smaller transistors require lower operating voltages that must be delivered with greater accuracy. At the same time, semiconductors are operating at faster speeds to achieve higher performance
levels. More transistors and higher speeds require higher current and a more dynamic power supply. This means new power management solutions must be capable of supporting lower voltages with improved accuracy, higher currents, and faster dynamic
response.

Today, high-performance computing, storage, and networking systems use advanced digital semiconductors with greater processing
power and therefore require more sophisticated power management solutions. However, with advances in manufacturing process technology, more advanced digital semiconductors can be offered at lower prices and, therefore, are being used in a wider
variety of higher-volume applications, such as consumer electronic devices that incorporate audio, image, video and data processing, and wireless communication capabilities. As a result, a broader variety of electronic equipment will require new
power management solutions.

These excerpts taken from the VLTR 10-K filed Mar 5, 2008.
Power Management Semiconductor Market
 
Every digital semiconductor requires power to operate. This power is delivered by one or more analog semiconductors known as power management semiconductors. These power management semiconductors transform, regulate, and monitor power throughout electronic systems. Advances in digital semiconductors require power management solutions with higher performance, measured by greater speed, accuracy, and efficiency. In addition, the demand for smaller electronic devices is driving the need for power management solutions that deliver increased performance but are smaller in size. At the same time, the increased complexity of electronic systems is causing electronic system designers to adopt a distributed system power architecture that requires a larger number of power management semiconductors to meet the varied power requirements throughout the system. We believe these trends exist across multiple electronic equipment markets and are driving demand for greater quantities of more sophisticated power management solutions, and we believe our products have the features and technological advantages to meet and address this demand.
 
As Moore’s Law suggests, the size of each transistor is decreasing as the number of transistors per semiconductor continues to increase. Smaller transistors require lower operating voltages that must be delivered with greater accuracy. At the same time, semiconductors are operating at faster speeds to achieve higher performance levels. More transistors and higher speeds require higher current and a more dynamic power supply. This means new power management solutions must be capable of supporting lower voltages with improved accuracy, higher currents, and faster dynamic response.
 
Today, high-performance computing, storage, and networking systems use advanced digital semiconductors with greater processing power and therefore require more sophisticated power management solutions. However, with advances in manufacturing process technology, more advanced digital semiconductors can be offered at lower prices and, therefore, are being used in a wider variety of higher-volume applications, such as consumer electronic devices that incorporate audio, image, video and data processing, and wireless communication capabilities. As a result, a broader variety of electronic equipment will require new power management solutions.
 
Power
Management Semiconductor Market



 



Every digital semiconductor requires power to operate. This
power is delivered by one or more analog semiconductors known as
power management semiconductors. These power management
semiconductors transform, regulate, and monitor power throughout
electronic systems. Advances in digital semiconductors require
power management solutions with higher performance, measured by
greater speed, accuracy, and efficiency. In addition, the demand
for smaller electronic devices is driving the need for power
management solutions that deliver increased performance but are
smaller in size. At the same time, the increased complexity of
electronic systems is causing electronic system designers to
adopt a distributed system power architecture that requires a
larger number of power management semiconductors to meet the
varied power requirements throughout the system. We believe
these trends exist across multiple electronic equipment markets
and are driving demand for greater quantities of more
sophisticated power management solutions, and we believe our
products have the features and technological advantages to meet
and address this demand.


 



As Moore’s Law suggests, the size of each transistor is
decreasing as the number of transistors per semiconductor
continues to increase. Smaller transistors require lower
operating voltages that must be delivered with greater accuracy.
At the same time, semiconductors are operating at faster speeds
to achieve higher performance levels. More transistors and
higher speeds require higher current and a more dynamic power
supply. This means new power management solutions must be
capable of supporting lower voltages with improved accuracy,
higher currents, and faster dynamic response.


 



Today, high-performance computing, storage, and networking
systems use advanced digital semiconductors with greater
processing power and therefore require more sophisticated power
management solutions. However, with advances in manufacturing
process technology, more advanced digital semiconductors can be
offered at lower prices and, therefore, are being used in a
wider variety of higher-volume applications, such as consumer
electronic devices that incorporate audio, image, video and data
processing, and wireless communication capabilities. As a
result, a broader variety of electronic equipment will require
new power management solutions.


 




This excerpt taken from the VLTR 10-K filed Mar 8, 2007.
Power Management Semiconductor Market
 
Every digital semiconductor requires power to operate. This power is delivered by one or more analog semiconductors known as power management semiconductors. These power management semiconductors transform, regulate, and monitor power throughout electronic systems. Advances in digital semiconductors require power management solutions with higher performance, measured by greater speed, accuracy, and efficiency. In addition, the demand for smaller electronic devices is driving the need for power management solutions that deliver increased performance but are smaller in size. At the same time, the increased complexity of electronic systems is causing electronic system designers to adopt a new system architecture, known as a distributed power architecture. This architecture requires a larger number of power management semiconductors to meet the varied power requirements throughout the system. We believe these trends exist across multiple electronic equipment markets and are driving demand for greater quantities of more sophisticated power management solutions.
 
As Moore’s Law suggests, the size of each transistor is decreasing as the number of transistors per semiconductor continues to increase. Smaller transistors require lower operating voltages that must be delivered with greater accuracy. At the same time, semiconductors are operating at faster speeds to achieve higher performance levels. More transistors and higher speeds require higher current and a more dynamic power supply. This means new power management solutions must be capable of supporting lower voltages with improved accuracy, higher currents, and faster dynamic response.
 
Today, high-performance computing, storage, and networking systems use advanced digital semiconductors with greater processing power and therefore require more sophisticated power management solutions. However, with advances in manufacturing process technology, more advanced digital semiconductors can be offered at lower prices and, therefore, are being used in a wider variety of higher-volume applications, such as consumer electronic devices that incorporate audio, image, video and data processing, and wireless communication capabilities. As a result, a broader variety of electronic equipment will require new power management solutions.
 
This excerpt taken from the VLTR 10-K filed Mar 3, 2006.
Power Management Semiconductor Market
 
Every digital semiconductor requires power to operate. This power is delivered by one or more analog semiconductors known as power management semiconductors. These power management semiconductors transform, regulate, and monitor power throughout electronic systems. Advances in digital semiconductors require power management solutions with higher performance, measured by greater speed, accuracy, and efficiency. In addition, the demand for smaller electronic devices is driving the need for power management solutions that deliver increased performance but are smaller in size. At the same time, the increased complexity of electronic systems is causing electronic system designers to adopt a new system architecture, known as a distributed power architecture. This architecture requires a larger number of power management semiconductors to meet the varied power requirements throughout the system. We believe these trends exist across multiple electronic equipment markets and are driving demand for greater quantities of more sophisticated power management solutions.
 
As Moore’s Law suggests, the size of each transistor is decreasing as the number of transistors per semiconductor continues to increase. Smaller transistors require lower operating voltages that must be delivered with greater accuracy. At the same time, semiconductors are operating at faster speeds to achieve higher performance levels. More transistors and higher speeds require higher current and a more dynamic power supply. This means new power management solutions must be capable of supporting lower voltages with improved accuracy, higher currents, and faster dynamic response.
 
Today, high-performance computing, storage, and networking systems use advanced digital semiconductors with greater processing power and therefore require more sophisticated power management solutions. However, with advances in manufacturing process technology, more advanced digital semiconductors can be offered at lower prices and, therefore, are being used in a wider variety of higher-volume applications, such as consumer electronic devices that incorporate audio, image, video and data processing, and wireless communication capabilities. As a result, a broader variety of electronic equipment will require new power management solutions.
 
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