Gordon Moore, the co-founder of Intel Corp and a pioneer in the semiconductor industry, passed away at the age of 94. Moore, who co-launched Intel in 1968, was an engineer and a key figure in the development of the “Intel Inside” processors used in more than 80% of the world’s personal computers.
In a paper he wrote in 1965, Moore predicted that the number of transistors on microchips would double every year, thanks to improvements in technology. This prediction, known as “Moore’s Law”, led Intel and other chipmakers to aggressively invest in research and development to ensure its continued success. Moore’s Law helped drive much of the world’s technological progress, including the advent of personal computers, the internet and Silicon Valley giants like Apple, Facebook and Google.
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Despite challenges in recent years, Intel CEO Pat Gelsinger has said he believes Moore’s Law still holds as the company invests billions of dollars in a turnaround effort.