Big Blue’s research arm makes carbon more transistor-friendly.
EUV lithography, the technology chipmakers are counting on to keep Moore’s Law alive, is behind schedule.
Michio Kaku says Moore’s Law is slowing and will wind down by 2022.
Next-gen Ivy Bridge processors likely to appear in March 2012.
According to HP, we are transitioning from the Information Age to the Insight Age, which signals a need for new architectures.
MIT spin-out Lyric Semiconductor Inc. has launched a new breed of integrated circuits that replaces the binary logic of traditional computing with probabilistic logic. The aim is to deliver a much more efficient architecture for applications based on probability computing. For these types of workloads, the company is promising orders-of-magnitude improvement in energy efficiency, performance and cost.
Chips that let errors happen, then correct them, prove more efficient.
A safer nuclear reactor could be on the horizon thanks to computer modeling; and the National Science Foundation awards $24.5 million to UC Berkeley researchers engaged in reducing the power draw of electronics. We recap those stories and more in our weekly wrapup.
Irish researchers claim semiconductor breakthrough.
IBM has created graphene transistors that leave silicon ones in the dust.