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Companies have poured millions of dollars into developing software for accessibility and artificial intelligence, but this huge leap in technology can't be supported without sufficient hardware. That's where the development of chips comes in. This month, we're looking at the innovations engineers have are making for chips, including speed, size, structure, and more. What does this mean for the future of hardware acceleration? And who's at the forefront of these advancements? Let's jump right into it.

Allied Components now offers our PCHC1265HP series of shielded inductors. They have both a low profile and a high current carrying capability. They operate with a frequency range up to 5.0 MHz and with expanded operating temperature ranges. They have one of the lowest DCR/uH found in this package size. They handle high transient current spikes without saturation. They're great for notebook, desktop and server applications, high current POL converters, low profile - high current power suppliers and DC/DC converters. The PCHC1265HP Series shielded inductor is a great solution and alternative to the Vishay IHLP5050FDER Series and the Bourns SPR1265A series.
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Directed Self-Assembly Enable the Production of Atomic Chips

It's become increasingly difficult to load transistors and pattern circuitry to meet consumer demands for smaller computer chips. To an effort to solve this issue, a team of engineers is using germanium wafers and carbon sheets along with self-directed assembly to optimize density multiplication.

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Microsoft: "You Can't Just Throw More CPU's at the Problem"

With the new wave of artificial intelligence on the rise, Microsoft is devoting its effort into creating cross functional, reprogrammable computer chips that can handle the ever-changing technology of today. The company is investing for the long run, exchanging speed for flexibility and growth. Let's see how their strategy stacks up against competitors like Google and Bing.

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Enter Silicon Crystal Oxide Valley

Oak Ridge National Library researchers have begun looking into the development of single crystal oxide materials to design multifunctional chips at the nanoscale level. Will this revolutionize the manufacturing of hardware? Does this signal the end of silicon-based chips?

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IBM's Brain-Inspired Deep Learning Chip

Amidst all the advancements in technology, the human brain continues to be the most powerful tool of all. IBM recognizes this which is why they're working on a deep learning hardware modeled after the brain with a very different neural network.

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