Using hardware-assisted verification to tackle complex power issues in SoC design.
Jean-Marie Brunet, marketing director for Mentor Graphics’ Emulation Division, talks about why hardware-assisted verification is now required for power and where it works best.
As the market for artificial intelligence heats up, so does confusion about how to build these systems.
A frenzy of activity is causing lots of speculation about how this complex market will evolve.
As the market for chips in cars grows, so does the amount of sensor data that needs to be processed.
Edge placement error emerges as the top issue at advanced nodes.
So far there is not widespread adoption, but many see change as inevitable.
Qualcomm, other vendors look to autos, drones, and other applications.
AI makes interesting reading, but physics will limit just how far it can go and how quickly.
Semiconductor improvements add up to big savings in power and performance.
With few measurable methods to assess analog quality, it’s not clear how that can impact safety-critical applications.
Part 1: The future of Moore’s Law, new architectures and packaging, and a spike in automotive, artificial intelligence and virtual/augmented reality.
Chipmakers look beyond processor speeds as rate of performance improvements slow.