Sam Naffziger, an AMD Fellow, recently called for a "revolutionary improvement in on-chip interconnect to maintain the benefits of process scaling". Is the interconnect community up to the challenge?
We have a guest contribution today from Israel Beinglass, MonolithIC 3D Inc.'s CTO. Israel talks about how 3D technology can accelerate Moore's Law by providing more than 2x transistor density every two years.
Today, let's check out IntSim v2.5, the latest version of our open-source chip simulator. IntSim v2.5 has a powerful and simple-to-use GUI and helps optimize 2D and 3D chips.
We have a guest contribution today from Brian Cronquist, MonolithIC 3D Inc.'s VP of Technology. Brian shares his perspective on the "education and immigration debate" that's been happening on our blog the last two Thursdays...
Sam Naffziger, an AMD Fellow, gave a keynote on CPU-GPU integration recently. In this blog-post, I will summarize Sam's excellent talk and explain why this technology could change our industry.
We have a guest contribution today from Zvi Or-Bach, President and CEO of MonolithIC 3D Inc. In this blog-post, Zvi discusses a topic he is passionate about: immigration policy for the United States.
We have a guest contribution today from Ze'ev Wurman, the Chief Software Architect of MonolithIC 3D Inc. In this blog-post, Ze'ev discusses some industry implications of recent events relating to science education. Ze'ev has participated in developing California’s education standards and assessments in mathematics since the mid-1990s. Between 2007 and 2009, he served as a senior policy adviser at the U.S. Department of Education. Throughout their development Wurman analyzed the Common Core mathematics standards drafts for the Pioneer Institute. In the summer of 2010 he served on the California Academic Content Standards Commission that reviewed the adoption of Common Core for California. Wurman earned his BSEE and MSEE degrees from the Technion in Israel, and he is a recipient of the Eliyahu Golomb Israel Security Award.
Rivalries between companies have a charm of their own. For many years, it was Intel v. AMD, then it became Microsoft v. Google. The most interesting rivalry today is, of course, Intel v. ARM. After Intel's trigate transistor announcement, I was therefore not surprised to see these news articles: