Moore's Law

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Mondo Visione  May 19  Comment 
A mass of new data has revealed that global crowdfunding is growing exponentially, doubling every two months, and outstripping Moore’s Law of computing power by a factor of ten. The first major release of data and analysis from The Crowd...
Cloud Computing  Apr 21  Comment 
loud providers Google, AWS and Microsoft are doing some spring-cleaning - out with the old, in with the new - when it comes to pricing services. With the latest cuts, here's a news flash: There's a new business model driving cloud that is every...
Forbes  Apr 16  Comment 
Moore's Law -- which explains much of Silicon Valley's progress -- is finally coming to education, too.
SeekingAlpha  Feb 24  Comment 
ByRuss Fischer: OK, OK, so we are not yet at the end of Moore's Law, but we can SEE the end from here. Moore's Law comes to us from Gordon Moore, one of the founders of Fairchild Semiconductor (FCS) and, later, Intel Corporation (INTC). In a...
SeekingAlpha  Jan 29  Comment 
By Ed McKernan: Although many high technology investors have heard of and know the tenants of Moore's Law, I am certain that few know its full ramifications in the end products and how companies using components that follow it can be left behind...
Forbes  Jan 28  Comment 
In ?How To Create A Moore?s Law For Data? I asked the question: Why is it that adding more data to a company doesn?t automatically lead to more value? The way Moore?s Law works in computing is that increased transistor density leads to more...
Forbes  Dec 13  Comment 
We are often reminded in press and analyst reports that more data has been created in the last year than in all previous years combined. Such articles often are written in a giddy tone based on the unstated assumption that more data will mean more...
TechCrunch  Sep 11  Comment 
Kleiner Perkins has invested in a startup that partner John Doerr says will improve battery power by 300% compared to the usual 1-2% improvements that we normally see in the industry.
Forbes  Aug 29  Comment 
Moore's Law is the empirically true point that the number of transistors on any available piece of silicon will double every 18 months. At first it was just an observation but it's one that has held true for the past half century. That it has done...
Forbes  Aug 14  Comment 
Moore’s Law is over, at least for one segment of the market.




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Moore's Law says that the number of transitors that can be placed (inexpensively) on an integrated circuit will double every 18-24 months. That essentially means that the speed of a chip today will operate at half the speed of a chip, of the same size, made two years from now. This unprecedented technological record of innovation has allowed electronic manufacturers to make products like smart phones, small digital cameras, and notebook computers.

Who Benefits From Moore's Law

  • Semiconductor Equipment Manufacturers: As chips become smaller and faster, the production process becomes longer and more complex. This provides new market opportunities for these equipment makers. KLA-Tencor (KLAC) is the top process and diagnostic control company in the world and stands to benefit directly from this trend. As the production process becomes more complex, companies are likely to invest more into process diagnostics and control in order to minimize defects and mistakes in the production process.
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