Moore’s Law is an observation that says that the number of transistors in integrated circuits doubles roughly every two years.
The prediction, which remained accurate for several decades, has huge implications for computing, as it means that computing power is also increasing massively.
Gordon Moore, the co-founder of Intel, made the observation in 1965 that the number of components had doubled every year since the integrated circuit had been invented.
This article is from the CBROnline archive: some formatting and images may not be present.
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