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Intelís new revolutionary Tri-Gate 3D transistors (Moore's Law remains valid-video)
WUWT ^ | 5/6/2011 | Anthony Watts

Posted on 05/09/2011 9:26:42 AM PDT by Signalman

Intel senior fellow Mark Bohr showed off the company’s revolutionary new 3D transistors in an announcement this week in San Francisco. The power, performance, and real estate gains are impressive. Moore’s Law seems to be holding.

Video at Link.


TOPICS: Computers/Internet; Science
KEYWORDS: 3d; intel; transistor

1 posted on 05/09/2011 9:26:45 AM PDT by Signalman
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To: Signalman

Good stuff, but until the computer engineers master trinary, women won’t achieve gender-equality in the programming field. For them, yes/no just won’t do. They have to have yes/no/maybe.


2 posted on 05/09/2011 9:40:41 AM PDT by ComputerGuy (HM2/USN M/3/3 Marines RVN 66-67)
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To: ComputerGuy
They have to have yes/no/maybe.

They need yes/no/maybe/you know what that look means.

3 posted on 05/09/2011 9:49:43 AM PDT by Sawdring
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To: ComputerGuy

Ha!

+1 Win.


4 posted on 05/09/2011 9:56:04 AM PDT by El Sordo (The bigger the government, the smaller the citizen.)
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To: ComputerGuy

Just wait until we come out with our 4D chips ... written from my desk at Intel


5 posted on 05/09/2011 10:01:14 AM PDT by clamper1797 (Hoping to have some change left)
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To: clamper1797
4D chips?
No thanks. Mrs CG does a good enough job of reviving my past mistakes without computer assistance.
6 posted on 05/09/2011 10:06:22 AM PDT by ComputerGuy (HM2/USN M/3/3 Marines RVN 66-67)
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To: El Sordo
Meanwhile Women and minorities were making great strides.
Think of the children!
What good is a super fast computer connected to the cloud when all the ISPs are capping bandwidth and charging for excess.
7 posted on 05/09/2011 10:06:38 AM PDT by Wooly
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To: ComputerGuy
For them, yes/no just won’t do. They have to have yes/no/maybe.

Also required for quantum computing... At least until they perfect the Heisenberg compensator.

Mark

8 posted on 05/09/2011 10:10:23 AM PDT by MarkL (Do I really look like a guy with a plan?)
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To: MarkL

...”the Heisenberg compensator.”

Otherwise you’ll get the correct information, but never know where the file is stored?


9 posted on 05/09/2011 10:48:31 AM PDT by El Sordo (The bigger the government, the smaller the citizen.)
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To: ComputerGuy

There really is such a thing as fuzzy logic. It’s a rigorous mathematical topic.


10 posted on 05/09/2011 11:02:29 AM PDT by DManA
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To: clamper1797

That puts you into the realm of quantum computing. Not quite ready for prime time but some intriguing possibilities.


11 posted on 05/09/2011 11:03:32 AM PDT by DManA
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To: DManA

As someone with four sisters and four daughters, allow me to say that fuzzy logic is something I understand completely.


12 posted on 05/09/2011 11:09:36 AM PDT by ComputerGuy (HM2/USN M/3/3 Marines RVN 66-67)
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To: Ernest_at_the_Beach; neverdem; ShadowAce; decimon; NormsRevenge; Swordmaker

Thanks Signalman.


13 posted on 05/09/2011 5:23:47 PM PDT by SunkenCiv (Thanks Cincinna for this link -- http://www.friendsofitamar.org)
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