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Computers, cars, mobile phones, toasters: countless everyday objects contain microchips. They’re tiny, unremarkable and cheap, but since the outbreak of the coronavirus pandemic, they’ve been at the center of a political and industrial tug of war. Against the backdrop of the trade war between China and the US, "The Microchip War" spotlights all the aspects of this conflict. In the film, the world’s most influential actors in this industrial sector weigh in. No one is in any doubt that microprocessors are as strategically important as oil. The battle over microchips could potentially redefine the geopolitical world order. In the United States and Europe, fears over a microprocessor shortage have led to a flood of investment pledges. After ceding microchip production to Asia in the 1990s, market leaders in the West are now trying to bring production back home and thereby regain control of the production chain. This resulted in the adoption of new legislation in 2022: the European Chips Act initiated by the EU Commission under Ursula von der Leyen and - in response to this - the American "Chip and Science Act" initiated by Joe Biden. China, the US, Europe: major global powers fighting over tiny microchips. Pandemic and resource scarcity have fueled the desire for industrial reconquest and economic superiority. But is this reindustrialization actually possible? Can the West challenge the foundations of globalization in this way? #documentary #dwdocumentary #usa #europe #asia DW Documentary gives you knowledge beyond the headlines. Watch top documentaries from German broadcasters and international production companies. Meet intriguing people, travel to distant lands, get a look behind the complexities of daily life and build a deeper understanding of current affairs and global events. Subscribe and explore the world around you with DW Documentary. Subscribe to: ⮞ DW Documentary (English): 🤍 ⮞ DW Documental (Spanish): 🤍 ⮞ DW Documentary وثائقية دي دبليو (Arabic): 🤍 ⮞ DW Doku (German): 🤍 ⮞ DW Documentary हिन्दी (Hindi): 🤍 For more visit: 🤍 Follow DW Documentary on Instagram: 🤍 Follow DW Documental on Facebook: 🤍 We kindly ask viewers to read and stick to the DW netiquette policy on our channel: 🤍
Microchips are the brains behind almost everything we use in our increasingly electronic world. Here's how they are engineered. Find out more information at 🤍 To get the latest science and technology news, subscribe to our newsletter “The Blueprint” at 🤍 #engineering
HOW IT'S MADE Microchips Microchips are everywhere! With the advent of amazing technology comes a greater need for efficient microchips. But they sound minuscule, so if you’re wondering about how they are made, we’ll discuss that in our video! Welcome back to How It’s Made, folks, and today we’ll be talking all about microchips! But before we delve into the world of manufacturing, hit that subscribe button, if you haven’t already! What is a microchip? Microchips are a flat silicon disk that has an integrated circuit embedded on it and even incorporates transistors. There are patterns of tiny switches that are created on the silicon wafer by embedding materials to form a deep and integrated lattice of interconnected shapes. There are elaborate processes that lead to the construction of these interconnected circuits, and we’ll discuss all of them in detail. Raw Material: Silicon Silicon is the digital gold in the technology industry as it is a widely used semiconductor. The manufacturers often improve the properties of the semiconductor by adding phosphorus or boron. The great news is silicon is made from sand which is the second most popularly found element after oxygen. Silica sand is a form of silicon dioxide from which silicon wafers are made. The first step for this is by melting the sand into a shape of a large cylinder called an ingot from where the thin wafers are sliced off. For microchips, good and pure silicon is always a mandatory material hence, only one impurity atom, for every 10 million silicon atoms is allowed. Silicon bulls are made in a range of different diameters where the most common sizes are 150, 200, and 300 millimeters wafers! Now, for microchips, the silicon wafers must be really thin. Hence, there is a special sawing technique where these wafers are made. Why is silicon used? Silicon is a semiconductor that is an efficient conductor of electricity provided certain conditions are fulfilled. Every silicon atom has four outermost electrons because of which actual pure monocrystalline silicon is non-conductive at room temperature. To make it conductive, small quantities of specific atoms are to be added as impurities to the wafer. This process is called doping and most often, boron and phosphorus atoms are highly used. The most suitable elements in these groups are very close to silicon on the periodic table and thus have very similar properties. The P and N conductive layers are very important and the most important part of the chip is the transistors that are built on the P and N conductive layers. The wafer transistors are the smallest control units in microchips. Their job is to control electric voltages and currents. They are by far the most important components of electronic circuits as every transistor on a chip contains P and N conductive layers. These layers are made of silicon crystals and they also have an additional layer of silicon oxide which acts as an insulator. A layer of electrically conductive polysilicon is coated on top of this. How are microchips made? Step #1. Layout and Design Microchips have to always be carefully designed as these are highly complex chips that are made up of billions of integrated and connected transistors that make up complex circuits such as microcontrollers and crypto chips. A few square millimeters have to be measured in size and carefully outlined. The actual number of microcomponents requires an in-depth design process that defines the chip’s functions. This actually characterizes the chips’ technical and physical properties. In fact, special design tools are used to draw up the plans for integrated circuits and construct a three-dimensional architecture of sandwich layers. This blueprint is transferred to photomasks to give the geometric images of the circuits. The photomasks are used as image templates during the subsequent chip fabrication process to make sure that the microscopic structures of a chip are reproduced perfectly. These are the patterns you’d be seeing on the microchip. They have to be made in a dust-free environment with stable temperature and humidity levels. Step #2. Putting it together in a cleanroom. The chips have to be made in a cleanroom where no more than one particle of dust larger than 0.5 micrometers is allowed in around 10 liters of air. This place is extremely sophisticated with several million cubic meters of air being circulated every hour and hundreds of air volume regulators maintaining a constant airflow. The employees in these production areas have an extremely strict dress code. It is here that all the airlock chips are built on a base wafer that is cut from a silicon ingot, depending on their size. Several dozen or several thousand chips can be made on one wafer because of their small size. #Howitsmade #microchips #howitsdone
And why the US and China are fighting over silicon in the first place. Subscribe and turn on notifications 🔔 so you don't miss any videos: 🤍 In October 2022, the Biden administration placed a large-scale ban on the sale of advanced semiconductor chips to China. They also implemented a series of other rules that prevents China from making these chips on their own. These chips are used in everyday technology, like our mobile phones and computers. They’re also crucial to military and intelligence systems, which is one of the main reasons they're at the center of a feud between the United States and China. Microchips were first invented in the US in the 1950s, after which their use rapidly expanded worldwide. Since then, the supply chain for these chips has grown and spread to include countries in Europe and Asia. And while some countries have caught up to the US's edge in making these advanced chips, China still falls far behind despite multiple attempts to gain an advantage. Watch the latest episode of Vox Atlas to understand why China is losing a new cold war with the US over microchips. Sources and further reading: We found this book written by Chris Miller very helpful for understanding the history of chip development in the US and the foreign policy behind its competition and feud with China: Chip War: The Fight for the World's Most Critical Technology 🤍 This book gave us great context on China’s efforts to acquire foreign technology: Chinese Industrial Espionage by Anna Puglisi 🤍 Articles like this by Chien-Huei Wu helped us learn more about how much the US replies on east asian countries for successful technology: 🤍 Reporting by Bloomberg helped us understand major IP theft cases related to semiconductor chips: 🤍 An excellent report for more detail: Gregory Allen, CSIS 🤍 Make sure you never miss behind the scenes content in the Vox Video newsletter, sign up here: 🤍 Vox.com is a news website that helps you cut through the noise and understand what's really driving the events in the headlines. Check out 🤍 Support Vox's reporting with a one-time or recurring contribution: 🤍 Shop the Vox merch store: 🤍 Watch our full video catalog: 🤍 Follow Vox on Facebook: 🤍 Follow Vox on Twitter: 🤍 Follow Vox on TikTok: 🤍
How are microchips made - from sand to semiconductor: Microelectronics usually is hidden to society – however, it is a constant companion in our daily lives. It tremendously contributes to the ongoing development and digitization of our world. But what is actually behind this technology? This is how semiconductors work! In this video we explain how microchips are made and what conditions are necessary for manufacturing. Read more about microchip manufacturing and the importance of wafers or semiconductor chips here: 🤍 Like this video? Subscribe to Infineon Technologies AG on YouTube: 🤍 Infineon Technologies AG is a world leader in semiconductor solutions that make life easier, safer and greener. Microelectronics from Infineon is the key to a better future. Connect with us on: Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 LinkedIn: 🤍 #semiconductortechnology #microelectronics #chipmanufacturing #semiconductorchip #semiconductors
From our smartphones to our cars, microchips are essential to our daily lives. They are also a key geopolitical piece in ongoing tensions between the U.S. and China, leading the Biden administration to invest in semiconductor manufacturing on U.S. soil. In this episode, "The Why" producer Eli Kintisch goes to the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) for a better understanding of how these tiny yet important pieces of technology are made. - Scripps News is your source for news and analysis covering the top stories from around the world. With persistent curiosity and no agenda, we strive to fuel meaningful conversations by highlighting multiple sides of every story. It’s news with the why. Join our newsletter at 🤍 See more at 🤍 Like Scripps News on Facebook: 🤍 Follow us on Twitter: 🤍 Follow us on Instagram: 🤍 Follow us on TikTok: 🤍
Computadoras, autos, celulares, tostadoras: innumerables objetos cotidianos contienen microchips. Son diminutos y baratos, pero desde el inicio de la pandemia de coronavirus están en el centro de una pugna política e industrial. Con la guerra comercial entre Estados Unidos y China como trasfondo, este reportaje arroja luz sobre múltiples aspectos de este conflicto y da voz a los actores más influyentes del sector industrial. Nadie duda de que los microprocesadores son un bien de importancia estratégica tan crucial como el petróleo. Por eso la batalla por los microchips podría redefinir la situación geopolítica mundial. En Estados Unidos y Europa, el temor a la escasez de microprocesadores está provocando una avalancha de proyectos de inversión en el sector. Tras haber llevado a Asia la fabricación de microchips en la década de 1990, las empresas líderes de los países occidentales intentan devolverla a casa para recuperar el control de la cadena de producción. En 2022 se aprobaron dos leyes con este fin: la Ley Europea de Chips, iniciada por la Comisión Europea con Ursula von der Leyen, y como respuesta, la Ley de Ciencia y Chips estadounidense del presidente Joe Biden. China, Estados Unidos, Europa: grandes potencias mundiales pelean por diminutos microchips. En la nueva guerra fría comercial parece que están permitidos todos los medios. La pandemia y la escasez de recursos han alimentado el deseo de recuperación industrial y soberanía económica. Pero, ¿es posible esta reindustrialización? ¿Puede Occidente cuestionar de esta forma los fundamentos de la globalización? #dwdocumental #documental #microchips ـــــ DW Documental le brinda información más allá de los titulares. Maravíllese con los mejores documentales de canales alemanes y empresas productoras internacionales. Conozca personas enigmáticas, viaje a territorios lejanos y entienda las complejidades de la vida moderna, siempre cerca de eventos globales y asuntos de actualidad. Suscríbase a DW Documental y descubra el mundo que le rodea. Suscríbase a DW Documental: 🤍 Nuestros otros canales de YouTube: ⮞ DW Documentary: 🤍 ⮞ DW Documentary وثائقية دي دبليو : 🤍 ⮞ DW Doku: 🤍 ⮞ DW Documentary हिन्दी : 🤍 Para más información visite también: 🤍 🤍 🤍 Instagram (en inglés): 🤍 Facebook (en inglés): 🤍 DW Netiqueta: 🤍
CNBC Marathon got an exclusive look at how the world makes the now all important processing chips at ASML, TSMC and Intel. Tour inside ASML’s cleanrooms to see how these $200 million EUV systems print minuscule designs on advanced microchips using exploding molten tin, the flattest surface in the world, and light so narrow it’s absorbed by air. Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Company makes 24% of all the world's chips, and 92% of the most advanced ones found in today's iPhones, fighter jets and supercomputers. Now TSMC is building America's first 5-nanometer fabrication plant, hoping to reverse a decades-long trend of the U.S. losing chip manufacturing to Asia. CNBC got an exclusive tour of the $12 billion fab that will start production in 2024. And for decades, Intel was the leading maker of the world’s most advanced chips. Intel’s history is interwoven with that of Silicon Valley, credited with the invention of RAM and microprocessors, the building blocks of modern computing. Now Intel has fallen behind. But its new CEO, Pat Gelsinger, has a bold plan to catch up to Samsung and TSMC by 2025, by building new chip fabrication plants in the U.S., Europe and Israel totaling more than $44 billion. CNBC got an exclusive tour at the fab expansion outside Portland, Oregon, that’s set to open early next year. CNBC Marathon brings together the best of CNBC’s chip coverage and examines how this competitive, lucrative and vital industry is changing. Chapters: 00:00 Introduction 00:39 Inside ASML, the company that all advanced chipmakers rely on (Published Mar. 2022) 19:10 Exclusive look inside the secretive Taiwan chip giant TSMC (Published Oct. 2021) 36:47 Inside Intel’s bold $26 billion U.S. plan to regain chip dominance (Published Nov. 2021) » Subscribe to CNBC: 🤍 » Subscribe to CNBC TV: 🤍 About CNBC: From 'Wall Street' to 'Main Street' to award winning original documentaries and Reality TV series, CNBC has you covered. Experience special sneak peeks of your favorite shows, exclusive video and more. Connect with CNBC News Online Get the latest news: 🤍 Follow CNBC on LinkedIn: 🤍 Follow CNBC News on Facebook: 🤍 Follow CNBC News on Twitter: 🤍 Follow CNBC News on Instagram: 🤍 #CNBC How ASML, TSMC And Intel Dominate The Chip Market | CNBC Marathon
Presentación del grupo infantil Microchips en el programa cómico "Anabel", transmitido por Televisa (México) en 1989. El tema Angello fue escrito por Toti (su intérprete), dedicado a uno de los integrantes en turno, del grupo Menudo, incluido en el primer disco de la agrupación, titulado "Niños Eléctricos". Sus integrantes: Javier, Daniel y Toti Willy, Tito de Llano, Ricardo Villa y Jay de la Cueva (Brian Amadeus), actual vocalista del grupo Moderatto.
The rise of biotechnology means that for more people even the most cutting-edge smartphones are becoming out of date. Having a microchip inserted under the skin is increasingly the way to go, nowhere more so than in Sweden. Thousands of Swedes now use the technology, attending "implant parties" to have chips inserted to replace their gym cards, national IDs and even train tickets. Al Jazeera's Paul Rhys reports from Lund. - Subscribe to our channel: 🤍 - Follow us on Twitter: 🤍 - Find us on Facebook: 🤍 - Check our website: 🤍 #AlJazeeraEnglish #Sweden #MicrochipImplant
Ever wonder what’s under the hood of your favorite electronic device? The transistor is the engine that powers every Intel processor. To build a modern computer chip, our engineers place billions of these tiny switches into an area no larger than a fingernail. It’s one of mankind’s most complex feats, and it’s happening every day across Intel’s global network of chip manufacturing facilities. Check out this video to learn more about how we turn sand into the silicon chips that power the world. Subscribe now to Intel on YouTube: 🤍 About Intel: Intel, the world leader in silicon innovation, develops technologies, products and initiatives to continually advance how people work and live. Founded in 1968 to build semiconductor memory products, Intel introduced the world's first microprocessor in 1971. This decade, our mission is to create and extend computing technology to connect and enrich the lives of every person on Earth. Connect with Intel: Visit Intel WEBSITE: 🤍 Follow Intel on TWITTER: 🤍 Follow Intel on INSTAGRAM: 🤍 Follow Intel on LINKEDIN: 🤍 Follow Intel on TIKTOK: 🤍 From Sand to Silicon: The Making of a Microchip | Intel 🤍
Digital activity uses a huge amount of electricity with semiconductors near the limit of their efficiency. Now scientists are racing to perfect new chips that use much less power and handle much more data. #thespark #technology #green Like this video? Subscribe: 🤍 Become a Quicktake Member for exclusive perks: 🤍 Subscribe to Quicktake Explained: 🤍 QuickTake Originals is Bloomberg's official premium video channel. We bring you insights and analysis from business, science, and technology experts who are shaping our future. We’re home to Hello World, Giant Leap, Storylines, and the series powering CityLab, Bloomberg Businessweek, Bloomberg Green, and much more. Subscribe for business news, but not as you've known it: exclusive interviews, fascinating profiles, data-driven analysis, and the latest in tech innovation from around the world. Visit our partner channel QuickTake News for breaking global news and insight in an instant.
Mega Factories: Bosch | Engineering Documentary Mega Factories - Ford: 🤍 Bosch in Reutlingen, Germany: The highly sensitive sensors and microchips that are produced here here are installed in automobiles and consumer electronics all over the world. A tremendous amount of effort goes into their production - including particle accelerators and autonomously operating robots. Man-power meets high-tech: Industry 4.0 is already being implemented in many factories in the form of integrated processes and production facilities. The Series Wunder-Werke or Wonder Works goes into the hallowed halls of big industry. In the production plants of companies like Bosch, Gira, Seltmann or Deutz, you’ll encounter the latest robots, machines and technologies as well as the people who make all of it possible. From commercial vehicles to semiconductors to everyday objects, Wunder-Werke shows which factories produce them. ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ Subscribe Free Documentary Channel for free: 🤍 Join the club and become a Free Documentary Patron: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ #FreeDocumentary #Documentary #MegaFactories ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ Free Documentary is dedicated to bringing high-class documentaries to you on YouTube for free. With the latest camera equipment used by well-known filmmakers working for famous production studios. You will see fascinating shots from the deep seas and up in the air, capturing great stories and pictures from everything our beautiful and interesting planet has to offer. Enjoy stories about nature, wildlife, culture, people, history and more to come.
Imagine carrying just about everything you need beneath the surface of your hand - your wallet, keys and ID, all in a microchip. That’s reality in Sweden, as some early-adopters implant the tiny devices beneath their skin.» Subscribe to NBC News: 🤍 » Watch more NBC video: 🤍 NBC News Digital is a collection of innovative and powerful news brands that deliver compelling, diverse and engaging news stories. NBC News Digital features NBCNews.com, MSNBC.com, TODAY.com, Nightly News, Meet the Press, Dateline, and the existing apps and digital extensions of these respective properties. We deliver the best in breaking news, live video coverage, original journalism and segments from your favorite NBC News Shows. Connect with NBC News Online! NBC News App: 🤍 Breaking News Alerts: 🤍 Visit NBCNews.Com: 🤍 Find NBC News on Facebook: 🤍 Follow NBC News on Twitter: 🤍 Follow NBC News on Instagram: 🤍 ID, Wallet, Keys All In Your Hand: Sweden Moves Into The Future With Microchipping | NBC Nightly News
The US and China are fighting a war. It's a weird one that's hard to see. Visit 🤍 to take the free live class. The US and China are fighting a war. It's a weird one that's hard to see. It's being fought in government offices, in company boardrooms. And it’s being fought over the most important technology in the world: Microchips. Next week's video (about submarines) is live now on Nebula 🤍 where I publish every video one week early. Check out all my sources for this video here: 🤍 Join the Newsroom (over on Patreon) to get access to behind-the-scenes vlogs, extended interviews, & to support the channel. See you there! 🤍 - ways to support - My Patreon: 🤍 Our custom Presets & LUTs: 🤍 - where to find me - Instagram: 🤍 Tiktok: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Iz's (my wife’s) channel: 🤍 - how i make my videos - Tom Fox makes my music, work with him here: 🤍 I make maps using this AE Plugin: 🤍 All the gear I use: 🤍 - my courses - Learn a language: 🤍 Visual storytelling: 🤍 - about - Johnny Harris is an Emmy-winning journalist. He currently is based in Washington, DC, reporting on interesting trends and stories domestically and around the globe. Johnny's visual style blends motion graphics with cinematic videography to create content that explains complex issues in relatable ways. - press - NYTimes: 🤍 NYTimes: 🤍 Vox Borders: 🤍 Finding Founders: 🤍 NPR Planet Money: 🤍
A microchip is a collection of a large number of transistors in a very small package, and there are a couple of basic function of these transistors. Find out how microchip transistors function as amplifiers and switches with help from an IT professional in this free video on how microchips work. Expert: Matt Berkowitz Contact: enduserblues.blogspot.com/ Bio: Matt Berkowitz is an IT professional specializing in end-user support for internal networking and hardware-related functions. Filmmaker: Dimitri LaBarge
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In a Dutch factory, there’s a revolutionary chipmaking machine the whole world has come to rely on. It takes months to assemble, and only one company in the world knows how: Advanced Semiconductor Materials Lithography. CNBC got an exclusive tour inside ASML’s cleanrooms to see how these $200 million EUV systems print minuscule designs on advanced microchips using exploding molten tin, the flattest surface in the world, and light so narrow it’s absorbed by air. Once ASML is done building and testing an EUV lithography machine, it’s so big that it needs to be disassembled and loaded on 20 trucks or three 747s for shipment. Only five customers can afford EUV machines, the biggest being TSMC, Samsung and Intel - and ASML export controls keep ASML from sending any to China. Here’s a rare, inside look at how nearly 800 suppliers come together to create the technology required to print every advanced chip powering the digital world, from data centers to iPhones. Chapters: 00:00 Intro 1:58 Dutch company with U.S. roots 6:18 How lithography works 8:52 How EUV revolutionized chipmaking 11:24 Why there’s no competition 14:45 Geopolitical risks and what’s next (edited) » Subscribe to CNBC: 🤍 » Subscribe to CNBC TV: 🤍 About CNBC: From 'Wall Street' to 'Main Street' to award winning original documentaries and Reality TV series, CNBC has you covered. Experience special sneak peeks of your favorite shows, exclusive video and more. Connect with CNBC News Online Get the latest news: 🤍 Follow CNBC on LinkedIn: 🤍 Follow CNBC News on Facebook: 🤍 Follow CNBC News on Twitter: 🤍 Follow CNBC News on Instagram: 🤍 Subscribe to CNBC PRO: 🤍 #CNBC Why The World Relies On ASML For Machines That Print Chips
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Subscribe to BBC News 🤍youtube.com/bbcnews A new office block in Sweden is offering workers the chance to have a microchip implanted under their skin to allow them to access to various services within the building. A tiny gadget the size of a grain of rice is implanted in employees hands. It then allows them to open doors, or use the photocopier, without a traditional pass card. Chief technology correspondent Rory Cellan-Jones went to try it out. Subscribe to BBC News HERE 🤍 Check out our website: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍
What is the process by which silicon is transformed into a semiconductor chip? As the second most prevalent material on earth, silicon is used in the semiconductor manufacturing process to produce cutting-edge chips. In this process, eight steps are involved: wafer manufacturing, oxidation, photolithography, etching, deposition and ion implantation, metal wiring, electrical die sorting, and packaging. This video will provide you with a detailed explanation of the eight steps and how a material can become a semiconductor. You officially become an expert on semiconductors the moment you start watching this video. Please stay tuned for more diverse and useful news about semiconductors through this series. Welcome to the official YouTube channel of Samsung Electronics Device Solutions (DS), a world leader in advanced semiconductor technology. Samsung semiconductor contributes to society by offering core semiconductor products and solutions including memory, system LSI, foundry and LED, therein opening up new possibilities for the future. This channel provides the latest news, informative videos, and entertaining clips about Samsung Electronics Semiconductors. Subscribe to our channel: 🤍 For our latest news, please visit 🤍 Follow us on instagram: 🤍 📌Timestamps 00:00 Prologue 00:35 Wafer Process 01:41 Oxidation Process 02:00 Photo Lithography Process 03:08 Deposition and Ion Implantation 04:03 Metal Wiring Process 04:26 EDS Process 04:48 Packaging Process 05:30 Epilogue #samsungsemiconductor #allaboutsemiconductor #semiconductormanufacturing
Stay safe while using the latest microchip technologies! Get our exclusive NordVPN deal here ➼ 🤍 - It’s risk-free with Nord’s 30-day money-back guarantee! I need a new laptop, but I heard that we have a microchip crisis. What happened? Has the situation improved now? And what are nations doing to prevent it from happening again? I looked into it and here is what I learned. 💌 Support us on Donatebox ➜ 🤍 🤓 Transcripts and written news on Substack ➜ 🤍 👉 Transcript with links to references on Patreon ➜ 🤍 📩 Sign up for my weekly science newsletter. It's free! ➜ 🤍 🔗 Join this channel to get access to perks ➜ 🤍 🖼️ On instagram ➜ 🤍 00:00 Introduction 00:41 Microchips and Semiconductors 02:30 What caused the shortage? 10:46 The Consequences 14:11 What's Next? 17:37 Summary 18:05 Browse safely with NordVPN #technology
Este video nos muestra al Grupo Microchips que tuvieron éxito a finales de la década de los ochentas y principios de los noventas. El tema lleva por nombre "Boomerang" y muchos aún pueden recordarla como un gran éxito de esta banda. Caber mencionar que los integrantes músicos de esta banda formarían después de muchos años parte del grupo de rock mexicano Fobia; y Actualmente integran la banda Moderatto.
Will you really be able to plug a computer into your brain and download your memories into a robot? We break down Neuralink's big claims (and that wild live demo!) Subscribe to CNET: 🤍 CNET playlists: 🤍 Download the new CNET app: 🤍 Like us on Facebook: 🤍 Follow us on Twitter: 🤍 Follow us on Instagram: 🤍
In this video I take you on a tour of the visible internal workings of a 27C512 EPROM microchip, with the aid of an optical microscope at up to 800x magnification. With any luck, you won't find it too boring and you'll learn a bit about what's inside a microchip and how they work. Addendums and corrections have been made in annotations. As annotations are not available on mobile devices, if you wish to see these you should view this video on a computer. Thumbnail image by Zephyris (Own work) [CC-BY-SA-3.0 (🤍 via Wikimedia Commons Channel owned and operated by Dan the Man. 🤍DantheMan.weebly.com. Proudly a member of the Fullscreen community. Thank you for your support, you're all awesome!
Why Dutch firm ASML runs the world. Visit 🤍 to start learning STEM for FREE, and the first 200 people will get 20% off their annual premium subscription. *1:38 We made a mistake and the outline of the Netherlands is not to scale. Face palm moment.* Continue watching our series on the chip war: One giant laser is responsible for nearly ALL high-tech products 🤍 Without this German product, civilization would cease 🤍 How the U.S. is trying to block China from the world’s most critical technology 🤍 The one company in Taiwan that runs the world 🤍 Newsthink is produced and presented by Cindy Pom 🤍 Grab your Newsthink merch here: 🤍 Thank you to our Patrons, including Igli Laci, Ronil Patel, Tom Eng Support us on Patreon: 🤍 Sources: Images and video from ASML. Photos were supplied from their media resources library. Materials are used under fair use licensing for the purposes of news reporting. 2:08 NASA secondary creator credits: Genna Duberstein, Tom Bridgman, Karen Fox 5:08 Peter Wenninck image from ©ASML Articles referenced: 5:00 Analysts believe it would take China at least 10 years to produce systems rivalling ASML 🤍 5:10 🤍
Gracias por tu Donacion: 🤍 Para poder continuar trabajando en este tu canal, aun hay mucho por subir. Música de los 60s, 70s, 80s, 00s, de todos los géneros musicales y principalmente presentaciones de televisión o en concierto, aquí la encontraras con la mejor calidad posible en audio y video, Directamente de mi colección de VHS, capturados y editados por mi para todos ustedes, disfruten y compartan por favor. #musicaviejita #siempreendomingo
While the automotive industry was ravaged early on in the pandemic thanks to lockdown measures and a dramatic decrease in travel, it more recently has begun facing a new problem: a shortage of microchips. Microchips are vital to much of a vehicle’s key functions, such as engine control, transmission, infotainment systems, and more. In the last half of 2020 and now in 2021, vehicle sales recovered fairly quickly, faster than automakers anticipated. Suddenly, they were struggling to meet demand. At the same time, chipmakers were experiencing supply shortages and increased demand from other sectors, such as personal electronics. With the resulting lack of microchip supply, automakers have been forced to slow production, even on their most popular models. For several automakers, the shortage is expected to cost them $1 billion or more — and even still, the alternatives are worryingly few. » Subscribe to CNBC: 🤍 » Subscribe to CNBC TV: 🤍 » Subscribe to CNBC Classic: 🤍 About CNBC: From 'Wall Street' to 'Main Street' to award winning original documentaries and Reality TV series, CNBC has you covered. Experience special sneak peeks of your favorite shows, exclusive video and more. Connect with CNBC News Online Get the latest news: 🤍 Follow CNBC on LinkedIn: 🤍 Follow CNBC News on Facebook: 🤍 Follow CNBC News on Twitter: 🤍 Follow CNBC News on Instagram: 🤍 Subscribe to CNBC PRO: 🤍 #CNBC Why Tiny Microchips Are Crippling The Global Auto Industry And Driving Up Prices
TSMC is the most important company you've never heard of. The first 1,000 people to use the link will get a 1 month free trial of Skillshare: 🤍 *Important to note: TSMC has factories in China and the U.S. However, its most advanced factories are in Taiwan, for security reasons.* Continue watching our series on the chip war: Without one laser, modern civilization would collapse 🤍 The entire world relies on a machine made by ONE company 🤍 Without this German product, civilization would cease 🤍 How the U.S. is trying to block China from the world’s most critical technology 🤍 Newsthink is produced and presented by Cindy Pom 🤍 Grab your Newsthink merch here: 🤍 Thank you to our Patrons, including Igli Laci, Ronil Patel, Tom Eng Support us on Patreon: 🤍 Special thanks to the following for permission to use their material: 3:21 Oxysasha on YouTube 🤍 The use of corporate press images is for news reporting and educational purposes. Sources: 0:43 Statistic source: BCG & Semiconductor Industry Association 🤍 0:51 National Informal STEM Education Network (NISE) video on YouTube (Creative commons attribution - reuse allowed) 🤍 1:12 Image sourced from Alamy (Newsthink Ltd. is a registered client) 1:17 Image of Mark Liu sourced from TSMC press center (image allowed for news reporting purposes) 1:21 Peellden, CC BY-SA 3.0 🤍 via Wikimedia Commons 1:24 總統府, CC BY 2.0 🤍 via Wikimedia Commons 1:29 Kremlin.ru, CC BY 4.0 🤍 via Wikimedia Commons 1:35 總統府, CC BY 2.0 🤍 via Wikimedia Commons 2:01 Briáxis F. Mendes (孟必思), CC BY-SA 4.0 🤍 via Wikimedia Commons 2:28 ころぞう, CC BY-SA 2.5 🤍 via Wikimedia Commons 2:33 Coolcaesar, CC BY-SA 4.0 🤍 via Wikimedia Commons 2:43 Morris Chang image: w:en: Presidential Office Building, Taiwan, CC BY 2.0 🤍 via Wikimedia Commons 2:52 Texas Instruments image: Texas Instruments, CC BY 3.0 🤍 via Wikimedia Commons 2:57 總統府, CC BY 2.0 🤍 via Wikimedia Commons 5:58 Briáxis F. Mendes (孟必思), CC BY-SA 4.0 🤍 via Wikimedia Commons Articles referenced: 5:20 TechInsights report 🤍 5:49 Nikkei Asia report 🤍
Chips and semiconductor materials are everywhere: in your phone, your car, your computer, even in your fridge! The European Parliament wants to make sure enough chips are produced in the EU and that Europeans don’t suffer from shortages. Your questions on chips, answered by MEP Dan Nica.
ABC News’ Linsey Davis spoke with author and economic historian Chris Miller about his new book, “Chip War: The Fight for the World’s Most Critical Technology.” ABC News Live Prime, Weekdays at 7 EST & 9 EST WATCH the ABC News Livestream: 🤍 SUBSCRIBE to ABC News: 🤍 WATCH MORE on 🤍 LIKE ABC News on FACEBOOK: 🤍 FOLLOW ABC News on TWITTER: 🤍 #ABCNL #ComputerMicrochips #HighStakes #NewBook #ChipWar
En esta ocasión quiero hablarles de un proyecto muy interesante llamado OpenRoad con el que cualquier persona puede aprender a diseñar sus propios microchips (ASICS) de forma libre. Aquí les dejo los enlaces del proyecto: *-Archivos con los ejemplos que mostré en este video: 🤍 *-Canal de efabless: 🤍 *-Github de OpenRoad: 🤍 *-Proyecto base de efabless: 🤍 *-Docker Ubuntu: 🤍 *-Icarus verilog se puede instalar con este comando: sudo apt install iverilog *-Gtkwave se puede instalar con este : sudo apt install gtkwave Otro proyecto de efabless junto al cinvestav: 🤍 *-*--*-*-*-*-*-*-*-*Redes sociales*-*-*-*-*-*-*-*-*-*-*-*-*-*-*-*-* Youtube: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 🤍
Samsung may be known for android phones, TVs and appliances, but it’s also been the undisputed leader in memory for more than three decades. Now, as memory prices continue to fall, it’s doubling down on manufacturing chips for outside customers, with a $17 billion new chip fab in Texas and new $228 billion cluster in South Korea. CNBC got a rare look inside Samsung’s chip business to bring you the untold story of how it became the world’s second biggest advanced chipmaker, just as it makes plans to catch the industry leader TSMC. Chapters: 00:00 – Introduction 02:31 — From fish to microchips 06:10 — Making more chips in the U.S. 11:17 — Concerns and controversy 14:40 — Ambitious road map ahead Produced and Shot by: Katie Tarasov Edited by: Amy Marino Supervising Producer: Jeniece Pettitt Animation: Alex Wood, Chirstina Locopo, Jason Reginato Additional Camera: Katie Brigham, Sydney Boyo, Andrew Evers Editorial Support: Tala Hadavi Additional Footage: ASML, Getty Images, Nvidia, Samsung, TSMC » Subscribe to CNBC: 🤍 » Subscribe to CNBC TV: 🤍 About CNBC: From 'Wall Street' to 'Main Street' to award winning original documentaries and Reality TV series, CNBC has you covered. Experience special sneak peeks of your favorite shows, exclusive video and more. Connect with CNBC News Online Get the latest news: 🤍 Follow CNBC on LinkedIn: 🤍 Follow CNBC News on Facebook: 🤍 Follow CNBC News on Twitter: 🤍 Follow CNBC News on Instagram: 🤍 #CNBC The Untold Story Of Samsung’s Growing Chip Business
We’re in a computer chip shortage, and the world needs new solutions — fast. Everything we do revolves around chips: Our cars, our businesses, our lives, all are powered by computers. Without access to new chips, life as we know it grinds to a halt. Today, most semiconductors are produced overseas, and the pandemic greatly impacted both chip production and supply chains, while demand hasn’t slowed. There’s also growing demand for new types of chips, to run things like complex AI models, quantum computers, and massive cloud computing systems. Up in Albany, New York, researchers are working to address the chip shortage now, as well as design the new types of chips the world will need moving forward. These efforts could be aided by President Biden’s calls to build semiconductors in the US, and the recent signing of the CHIPS and Science Act, which allocates billions in funding for R&D of new chips in the States. Research carried out in Albany has helped usher in the digital age we currently live in. And the research happening today has the potential to change how we discover new materials, cure illnesses, communicate, travel, work, and live. Learn more about the Albany Nanotech Complex 🤍 #semiconductor #CHIPSAct #technology