• But on the course, when he hits a shot like his chip on number 16 at Augusta in 2006, I see art, and I can separate the off-the-course man and the on-the-course artist.

    FORBES: Tiger Woods, Frank Deford and the Art of Hitting it Long and Straight

  • Each chip contains a number of channels - IBM would not specify the number - that can each handle light-encoded data at speeds of up to 25 gigabits per second (Gbps).

    BBC: IBM chip aims to use light to speed up internet services

  • The number of chip pan fires attended by crews in Staffordshire has increased by 8% over the last two years, the county's fire service has said.

    BBC: Chip pan fire emergencies increase in Staffordshire

  • The new chip-making technology may allow Moore's Law--that the number of transistors on a chip doubles every 18 months--to continue on its trajectory even when silicon transistors cannot be made any smaller.

    FORBES: Top Of The News: Big Day For Little Computers

  • The company also says it will introduce a new semiconductor chip that will increase the number of base pairs its machine can read out in one two hour run to 1 billion.

    FORBES: Ion Torrent Gives Its DNA-Sequencing Box A Boost

  • Morgan and Lehman Brothers both downgraded a number of specialty chip and chipmaker names in a pair of pessimistic notes, but gains in select Internet, networking, and telecommunications issues offset some of this pressure.

    CNN: Recovery: In New York, jobs and jitters

  • Before Advanced Micro Devices filed its lawsuit against Intel in June alleging monumental amounts of bullying behavior, the perennially number two computer chip maker tried hard to get a big name in its corner to verify its claims publicly.


  • The industry hopes that the introduction in 2003 of chip cards and the personal identification number (Pin) payment system in the UK will lead to a significant reduction in most types of card fraud.

    BBC: Two credit cards

  • If your phone is compatible, you'll need to decide whether you want to get your phone unlocked so that it can accept a local SIM card -- the ID chip that carries your local phone number.

    CNN: Navigating cell phone headaches overseas

  • Another notable feature is the unique, hard-coded ID number Intel assigns to each chip.

    CNN: Graphics applications scream on Intel Pentium III

  • The RFID chip can contain not only an identification number that works like a license plate, but also the product's expiration date.

    FORBES: Tiny Chips Could Combat Counterfeit Pills

  • Moore's Law, named after Intel founder Gordon Moore, says the number of transistors on a chip doubles every two years, creating ever-more-powerful and cheaper electronic devices.

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  • Moore's Law, advanced by Gordon Moore, an Intel founder, says that the number of transistors on a chip doubles every two years, creating ever more powerful--and cheaper--electronic devices.

    FORBES: Trick Of The Light

  • If you put ten times as many transistors on that wafer you will get ten times the number of chips so each chip will cost one tenth as much.

    FORBES: Why do Semiconductors Constantly Shrink?

  • Last year her intelligence got a whole lot better when the show organizers agreed to outfit each attendee with a name tag that includes a paper-thin wireless chip encoded with a 24-digit number.

    FORBES: Magazine Article

  • "Once you move to a semiconductor device, obviously taking advantage of Moore's Law"--that you can double the number of transistors on a chip every 18 months--"things get cheaper and they become ubiquitous, " he says.

    FORBES: Companies, People, Ideas

  • In 1975 he reevaluated that stance and changed it to say that the historic trend might run out of steam and that the number of transistors on a chip would approximately double every two years.

    FORBES: Moore's Law vs. Wright's Law

  • Rick Whittington, an analyst at research firm TechIndicators, argued that Intel's purchase is compelling because the company's advances in manufacturing technology are quickly expanding the number of transistors on a chip from hundreds of millions to billions.

    WSJ: Intel Bets Its Chips on McAfee

  • Gordon Bell, who was one of the great figures of Digital Equipment and is now at Microsoft, propounded Bell's Law, which is sort of a corollary of Moore's Law that the number of transistors on a chip doubles every 18 months or so.

    FORBES: Magazine Article

  • For instance, a number of high quality, blue chip stocks sport dividend yields comparable to long-term bonds AND they are selling at their best valuation levels in 20 years.

    FORBES: Safety-First Rules For Investing In The Bond Market

  • Dr. ANDREW EINSTEIN (Cardiologist, Columbia University): Using beta-blockers or other medications to lower patient's heart rate, which in many cases will chip the radiation dose down by minimizing the number of images which are taken, and matching the technical parameters such that the patient doesn't receive too many x-rays.

    NPR: Study: Heart CT Scans May Pose Risk

  • What really matters is how much work a chip can accomplish, a figure measured by the number of instructions executed per clock cycle.

    FORBES: Silicon Confusion

  • Until 1992, when Lexicon came up with the name Pentium for a computer chip made by Intel Corporation, microprocessors were identified by number.

    NEWYORKER: Famous Names

  • Our value proposition is reinforced by our growing list of blue chip customers, significant expansions of existing deployments and record number of seven figure customer commitments.

    FORBES: Jive Software Q3 Edges Street Ests; Shrs Rally After Hours

  • If you're strict about it, this type of progress fails to meet the requirements of Moore's Law, which originally set the precedent that the density of transistors on a chip (i.e. not just their total number) ought to double every two years.

    ENGADGET: Primed: why nanometers matter (and why they often don't)

  • More than two full generations of Moore's law (which says that the number of transistors squeezed on to a computer chip doubles every 18 months) have passed since the tech bubble burst, as have more than three generations of fibre-optics communications technology.

    ECONOMIST: America's business recovery

  • The law describes how the number of transistors that can be placed on a chip has doubled approximately every two years, and this should continue to be true for some time.

    FORBES: Moore's Law: Why It Matters Now More Than Ever

  • It works like this: The number of transistors that chipmakers can squeeze onto a silicon chip doubles every 18 months.

    FORBES: Digital Rules

  • The departures chip away at one of Euribor's supposed strengths: the number of banks in its contributing panel, which helps to guard against the possibility of rate manipulation.

    WSJ: Third Bank Exits Euribor Panel

  • If the financial services lobbyists fail to achieve complete repeal, they may nevertheless chip away at the newly imposed constraint, so that after a number of years the pre-reform conditions may be substantially restored.

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