Ferroelectric memory may be able to stage a comeback thanks to materials innovations as work presented at VLSI Symposium have shown, though there is still plenty to do.
A UK cryogenic-CMOS research project has taped out its first demonstrator chip for core memory IP expected to be able to operate at close to absolute zero.
Partners in the UK’s CryoCMOS Consortium have developed models that are expected to help deliver CMOS chips that will work inside cryostats.
Semiwise has developed transistor models for the GlobalFoundries 22FDX that cover operation at cryogenic temperatures.
A £6.5m grant will fund the development of memories and other IP to improve the control of qubits in quantum computers.
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