Will ReRAM Replace Flash?
Flash occupies a unique position in the history of storage. Just as we're getting a good handle on how to take full advantage of the stuff, people are already saying we have just a few years before the chip boffins will have shrunk flash as much as they can and we'll have to find a replacement. The folks at Crossbar have their money on resistive random-access memory (ReRAM).
ReRAM: The Coming Alternative to Flash Memory
Michael J. Miller's Forward Thinking
DARPA Funds Neural Image Processor
Processing images 1,000-times faster using brain-like neural-network chips is the four-year goal of a $5.7 million University of Michigan research project funded by the Defense Advanced Research Project Agency (DARPA).
The Changing Face Of Non-Volatile Storage
The Flash Memory Summit was host to a range of new technology, from LSI's SandForce flash memory controllers utilizing a multi-level low-density parity check (LDPC) to the Hybrid Memory Cube (see "Hybrid Memory Cube Shows New Direction For High Performance Storage" at electronicdesign.com).
Flash Drives Semiconductor Technologies
Demand for NAND flash is said to be growing at 45% per year, driven mainly by the consumer market and by tablets in particular.
Crossbar Announces its Resisitve RAM, a Nonvolatile Memory Technology
Crossbar Inc. last week announced the forthcoming release of what it claims is high-capacity and high-performance Crossbar Resistive RAM (ReRAM) technology.
Denser, Faster Memory Challenges Both DRAM and Flash
A new memory technology can store a terabyte on a chip the size of a postage stamp.
Growth Slows in IT Sector
Crossbar is sticking with more traditional manufacturing processes and they have a 1TB chip based on ReRAM (resistive RAM).
Flash Memory Summit 2013 - 3D NAND Flash, EUV, Consolidation and More
The Eighth Annual Flash Memory Summit convenes this week at the Santa Clara Convention Center, Santa Clara, California. The hot topic focus this year is on 3D NAND-Flash and next generation non-volatile memories.
Pat Pilcher: Resistive RAM
Crossbar, a U.S. based tech company, has developed non-volatile memory technology that could spur the next wave of consumer electronics-gadgety goodness.
EDA/IP Weekly Roundup – Aug. 12, 2013
You may soon have a smartphone or tablet with more than a terabyte of high-speed storage.
High Profile NAND And Emerging Memories
The 2013 Flash Memory Summit (FMS) is happening on August 13-15, 2013 in Santa Clara California.
Crossbar: Disrupting Flash Memory
Today, we introduce the technology that allows devices to have up to one terra byte capacity in the size of a postage stamp.
Could a New Smartphone Memory Chip Increase Battery Life? Crossbar ReRAM Says Yes!
New advances from a company called Crossbar promise to increase battery life via a new mobile memory chip. The chipset is meant to vastly improve the storage in mobile phones but Fast Company adds another advantage: better battery life.
Crossbar's George Minassian Presents What Could Be the Future of Storage
George Minassian, co-founder and CEO of Crossbar, appeared on CNBC's to talk about his flash memory disrupting technology, which increases storage in mobile devices.
New Advances Could Help Upcoming Smartphones Last for Days per Charge
A startup called Crossbar unveiled a new type of mobile memory chip earlier this week and while it could drastically increase the amount of storage in mobile phones in the near future, Fast Company notes an added advantage: better battery life.
Faster, More Powerful Mobile Devices: U-M Startup Crossbar Could Disrupt the Memory Market
The next generation of smartphones could be capable of storing 250 hours of HD video and carrying a charge for a week, thanks to an advanced data storage technology from a University of Michigan startup that could upend the memory market.
Resistive Ram Technology to Replace NAND?
US start up Crossbar has unveiled a scalable non volatile memory technology which it says will be capable of storing up to 1Tbyte of data on a 200mm2 chip.
Resistive RAM (ReRAM) Squeezes 1TB on a Chip Smaller Than a Stamp
Most people have probably heard about RAM (Random-access memory), which lets you access any byte of memory without touching the preceding bytes, hence the random name. RAM is still the most common type of memory and you will find it in your computer, smartphone, tablet and many other electronics. Basically, it’s one of the features that are on the basis of the \$1.1 trillion electronics market.