Latest Static random access memory Stories
EAST FISHKILL, N.Y., Sept.
Computers are getting smaller and smaller. And as hand-held devices â€” from mobile phones and cameras to music players and laptops â€” get more powerful, the race is on to develop memory formats that can satisfy the ever-growing demand for information storage on tiny formats.
IBM (NYSE: IBM) and its joint development partners -- AMD, Freescale, STMicroelectronics, Toshiba and the College of Nanoscale Science and Engineering (CNSE) -- today announced the first working static random access memory (SRAM) for the 22 nanometer (nm) technology node, the world's first reported working cell built at its 300mm research facility in Albany, NY.
GSI Technology, Inc. (Nasdaq: GSIT) is scheduled to attend the B. Riley & Co. Cash-Rich Technology Stock Conference (CRTS) III scheduled for August 12, 2008 at the Le Meridien Hotel in San Francisco.
An obscure corner of the semiconductor industry became an international battleground Tuesday as Sony Corp. became the fifth company ensnared in a U.S. Department of Justice antitrust probe into the sales of a particular type of memory chip.
Random access memory (RAM) is a form of computer data storage that takes the form of integrated circuits in order to allow stored data to be accessed in any order. Random refers to the idea that any piece of data can be restored in a constant time, regardless of its physical location and whether or not it is related to the prior piece of data. The word RAM is often associated with unstable types of memory where the information is lost after the power is switched off. Magnetic core memory...
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