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logo ilpAdvanced Materials Research for Breakthrough Technologies Webinar Series 

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Repeats on October 21 at 7:30pm EST adhering to the same agenda topics with recorded and captioned videos, live discussions and breakout sessions

Agenda

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10:30am



Welcome and Introduction
Jewan Bae
Program Director, MIT Corporate Relations/Industrial Liaison Program

10:35am

MIT Materials Research Laboratory
Carl V. Thompson
Director, Materials Research Laboratory (MRL)
Stavros Salapatas Professor of Materials Science and Engineering

 10:55am Keeping Silicon Great: Silicon IC's Incorporating New Devices
Eugene A. Fitzgerald
Merton C. Flemings SMA Professor of Materials Science and Engineering

Mankind’s insatiable desire for connectivity, communication, computation, and improvement in standards of living will continue to drive transitions in integrated circuit technology, as it has done in the past.  As increasing transistor density no longer delivers the required value, new directions will appear to build the future integrated circuits that continue to drive these holistic needs.  Designing silicon integrated circuits enabled by inserting new devices is such a path of new value.  III-V devices have been monolithically integrated into silicon manufacturing processes, demonstrating novel functionality in silicon circuits containing GaN LEDs and GaN transistors.  The methods used for monolithic incorporation of III-V devices into silicon ICs are independent of a particular material or device, so such methods could continue to keep silicon great far into the future.

11:25am

3D Integration: Above and Beyond Moore's Law
Jesús A. del Alamo
Donner Professor of Electrical Engineering & Computer Science

Much has been written about “The End of Moore’s Law” for over a decade. The term evokes a picture of stalled computing performance. Reality is far from this doomsday scenario and the outlook of information processing technology appears brighter than ever. Certainly, as transistor footprint scaling is quickly approaching a regime in which “smaller is no longer better,” a radical redirection is mandatory. The new path is the third dimension, piling transistors on top of each other in a 3D construction. The promise goes beyond the integration of more transistors per unit area to keep the economic incentives behind Moore’s Law. The third dimension opens new possibilities to bring together logic and memory and break the “memory wall”, the current bottleneck for system performance. Intimate memory and logic integration will also enable artificial intelligence chips capable of efficiently processing very large data sets. This talk will outline opportunities and challenges for future IC technologies while showcasing relevant MIT research on new materials (i.e. magnetics, interconnects,), devices (i.e. carbon nanotubes transistors, tunnel transistors, neuromorphic devices), process technology (monolithic 3D integration), etc.

11:55am

Lightning Presentations - From Invited MIT Students and Postdocs

Topics covered:

  • CNT microprocessors
  • Graphene-enabled remote epitaxy
  • Ferroelectric materials for steep-subthreshold CMOS
  • CNT-based 3D systems: integrated sensors and imagers
  • Neuromorphic proton-based devices
  • Li-based neuromorphic materials and devices
  • Growth of 2D materials for electronics
  • Integrated thin-film batteries
  • 2D electronic materials and devices
  • Quantum computing technology, different aspects
  • 3D IC thermal management
12:15pm

Parallel Lightning Presentation Break-out Discussionsbutton
12:50pm

Wrap-up

 
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