Intel explained the difficulties of introducing 10nm process microprocessors and it also acknowledged that it is difficult to catch up to AMD at the present time, not until at least 2021 can the 7nm process be exploited. Currently AMD has used the 7nm process to produce the new 3000 series Ryzen series just on the shelf.
At Fortune's Brainstorm Tech conference in Aspen, Colorado, Intel CEO Bob Swan shared the goal of achieving 2.7x higher semiconductor density on 10nm processors than the current 14nm generation is. ambitious. Swan said: "At a time when things are becoming more difficult, we have set a bold goal and it has taken us more time."
Because of this, Intel has slowly shifted to a 14nm process and is still stuck in this process for years. Since then many people believe that Moore's law is dead!
Intel CEO – Bob Swan (left).
Moore's law is named after the co-founder, former CEO of Intel – Gordon Moore and the law says that the semiconductor density on the processor will be doubled every 2 years. This is also the guiding principle for Intel's microprocessor development strategy and many believe in Moore's Law based on what has been seen about the improvement of semiconductor technology in the past.
Intel has postponed the 10nm process for too long compared to schedule, extending the life of the 14nm process and moving to the PAO (Process – Architecture – Optimal) model to streamline the delay. Swan said that Intel made a strategic mistake when only prioritizing performance improvements at a time when predictability was needed. The 2.7x ratio above 10nm in the overly ambitious and complicated semiconductor density, but Swan said Intel learned a big lesson, 10nm this year, 7nm in 2021, two years away and Intel hopes to be able to return. with 2x rate of Moore's Law again.