Moore’s Law 2.0

14 thoughts on “Moore’s Law 2.0”

  1. You are versioning law? I guess nothing static in this world. everything is versioned one day. for end user, the computer speed basically not mainly based on processor power, it also includes capacity/access speed of RAM/HardDisk/network. Hence only OS vendors mainly depend on Moore’s law. Even though the law defines transistor count, still we are roughly measuring the processor power. Grid infrastructure with mobile devices could break the law!

    Kind rgrds
    saran

  2. Moore’s law stated a DOUBLING of computing power every 18 months. That’s a geometric progression. We now cannot half the size of transistors any more, and still get the heat out. So now Intel is doing tricks like combining multiple processors on one chip substrate. So the transistor counts will be proportional to the area of the chip. And the compute power will only be increasing linearly in time.

  3. Moore’s Law is currently applicabble in today’s techlogy. The more transistors there is in the chip, the better it functions. We clearly see that now in the products different computer companies offer in the mearket. Computer integration in lives have been remarkebly fascinating. Thanks for Mr. G. Moore’s observation.

  4. The title certainly got people’s attention!

    I’m looking forward to the way things are going. I love when different technologies are combined together to make wonderful devices. The only thing I’m not fancy about is when devices are created and given restrictions on who you can use it with (ie certain cell phones for certain carriers).

    If I spent hundreds or thousands of dollars on an all in one device, I don’t want to be bound to a particular cell phone company.

    I also love company’s who open source their devices or at a least allow it’s users to develope extensions/software for the devices.

    Take care,
    Paul

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.