Issue No. 01 - January (2003 vol. 36)
Scott Hamilton , IBM Thomas J. Watson Research Center
<p>Intel?s research agenda includes 90-nanometer fabrication processes and work in extreme ultraviolet lithography that will help extend Moore?s law. It also embraces <i>disruptive technologies</i> exemplified in devices such as micro-electromechanical-systems microradiators, smart antennas, and radiofrequency components for analog switches, resonators, and filters; ad hoc sensor networks with wireless communications; and photonic devices such as optical switches and cheap tunable lasers. </p> <p>To implement these advances, Intel has created a network of university-based labs that group the corporation?s scientists with academic researchers to form multidisciplinary teams. These <i>lablets</i> leverage industry and academic synergy to nurture off-the-roadmap ideas and technologies and provide a proving ground for testing their viability. </p>
S. Hamilton, "Intel Research Extends Moore's Law," in Computer, vol. 36, no. , pp. 31-40, 2003.