With this week’s release of five more new Briefs, Objective Analysis is now a little more than halfway through the current wave of releases. If you look through the Briefs listed on the Objective Analysis website you’ll find that they cover a diverse range of important semiconductor issues.
This week’s lineup covers the end of Moore’s Law, the “Windows Bump”, collateral damage caused by trade sanctions, and two Intel issues: processor dominance and the memory business.
For those who are just learning about this campaign, let me explain that Objective Analysis is publishing the 45 most interesting and timeless of the Insights we have posted on membership website Smartkarma to sell online at a reasonable price.
The Objective Analysis Brief is a very short report format used to make a succinct statement about market positions, current events, economic outlook, or a company’s or product’s positioning. The Briefs released this week range from 3-5 pages in length, with figures and charts to simplify any abstract concepts. Any of our Briefs can be purchased online with a charge card at any hour for immediate download.
We will continue to publish five new Briefs every week until all 45 are available. Today we released the following:
- Windows’ Impact on Chip Sales
- Although PC demand was thought to increase with a new Windows operating systems, DRAM gigabyte demand disagrees. This Brief gives numeric proof.
- How Economics Will Undermine Intel’s Processor Dominance
- Market economics work against Intel’s processor dominance. Read this Brief to see what changes Intel must undergo to maintain its lead.
- US-Huawei Battle Likely to Harm US Business
- The US added Huawei to its Entity List to control China, but US firms might be damaged as much as will Huawei. This Objective Analysis Brief shows why.
- What’s Intel Doing in Memory Chips?
- Why should Intel lose over one billion dollars a year on its 3D XPoint memory? This Brief explains why this makes sense for Intel today, and what the future may hold.
- Moore’s Law Has Ended… Again!
- Ove the past 55 years Moore’s Law has often been expected to end. This Brief looks at the history and likely future of Moore’s amazing observation.
Click the hot links above to learn more about each one, and come back in a week to learn the next five to be published. You can also read ahead on the same page that these links are on to review the “Coming Soon” titles, or you can review the Briefs that we have published in the past. No matter what, we suspect you will find something useful to your company’s strategic planning efforts.