Intel CEO Henry Kissinger: Moore's Law will still be valid in the next ten years

At the 2022 Intel on Technology Innovation Summit, Intel CEO Pat Kissinger reiterated Intel's firm belief in the open ecosystem - open innovation in future technologies, providing choices, helping to promote The industry sets standards, and providing solutions you can trust.

"It's clear that technology is increasingly important to every aspect of human existence," Kissinger said. "Looking ahead to the next decade, we're going to see everything going to continue to be digital." Kissinger said he had been When mentioning the "Four Super Technological Powers", in the recent communication with customers, peers, and the media, I felt that "Sensing" should be added to it. The digitalization of everything is not only about computing and connection, but also further "seeing" everything, and even what we "can't see", such as: recognizing objects, identifying locations, and even machines have hearing, taste, and smell.

Therefore, Kissinger believes that there are five "superpowers" as fundamental technologies: 1) computing; 2) connectivity; 3) infrastructure; 4) artificial intelligence; 5) sensing and perception. As these five foundational superpowers become more commonplace, they combine and reinforce each other, unlocking entirely new possibilities.

The digital world is built on Moore's Law. For decades, people have often questioned whether Moore's Law continues to hold. Kissinger pointed out that, combining the two breakthrough technologies of RibbonFET and PowerVia, as well as advanced technologies such as the High-NA lithography machine, Intel hopes to have 1 trillion transistors on a chip package by 2030. Intel has a bold plan to deliver 5 process nodes within 4 years. The Intel 18A process PDK 0.3 version has now been adopted by early design customers (PDK is the process design kit), and the test chip is being designed and will be taped out by the end of the year.

" Moore's Law -- at least for the next ten years. Intel will continue to unleash the infinite possibilities of the periodic table and continue to unleash the magical power of silicon," Kissinger said.

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