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By Mark Lundstrom
View Presentation (SWF)
Additional materials available (2)
Licensed according to this deed.
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02 Mar 2012
5.0 out of 5 stars
Again well done !!! Great Work !!!
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Mario Cyril Pinto
10 Sep 2008
4.0 out of 5 stars
A very nice presentation. Even though I don’t have a background in electronics, the presentation was totally understandable. I agree with scott (see post below) that a pointer in the presentations would have helped.
25 Jun 2007
I noticed that the presentation consisted of slides taken from previous presentations such as Moore’s Law forever and Nanoelectronics 101. I thought that the presentation could be better improved if the slides showed certain aspects indicated by the professor which were not followed in the slide. ETC. I didn’t know where the professor meant when he pointed out some data on graphs. However, I still learned a lot about CMOS from the presentation.
05 Dec 2006
bambang sudarman os
27 Jul 2006
18 Jul 2006
The only problem I had with this presentation was not knowing where on the slide the presenter was pointing as he described various processes. If arrows or highlighting could be added it would help.
Thanks for the presentation!
01 Jun 2006
I really liked the tone of this lecture – hearing of the dangers of \“too small\” is a nice change of pace after so many lectures on the boons of nanotechnology (referring to leakage power, fundamental limitations, and the like). I definitely feel that I have a much more firm understanding of the basic challenges in the future of computational science.
However, the lack of interactivity within the slides really kills the presentation. The entire discussion of the circuits in the CMOS Tutorial was lost on me because the slides had no pointers to go along with the speaker when he said, \“this does _____.\” A pointer or a box with highlighted the region as the speaker spoke would have really helped a non-EE to appreciate the topics at hand.
In short, I really enjoyed the presentation, but I definitely feel that I missed out on important aspects, largely due to my lack of a background in the subject of circuits.