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Shock the game, or just another mediocre? Chiplet is embracing a rapid development especially in the last two years. But how far could it go?
Risto Puhakka at TechInsights explains how each equipment export restriction affects both Chinese and U.S. players.
U.S. is not the only one with a “chips act”, and here’s more take on Singapore, Malaysia and India from Risto Puhakka, Vice President at TechInsights Manufacturing Analysis.
After rounds of debates and votes, the CHIPS Act is finally presented to President Biden to be signed this week. Meanwhile, India is also investing heavily and urging chip companies to build capacities in the country.
While device sales shrink and equipment purchase slows down, it is safe to forecast that the semiconductor shortage will gradually turn into an oversupply with all the new fabs being built.
Competitions in the global smartphone market have become more drastic for Chinese players as everyone strengthens its international strategy. How are they challenged in different regions?
Let’s take a closer look at China’s smartphone market in the second half of 2022 with Yiwen Wu, Senior Analyst at Strategy Analytics.
From the business perspective, it’s still a major challenge for semiconductor foundries to produce SiC devices in a large profitable scale, yet implement every customer’s unique process to create product differentiation.
In an ever-growing area like semiconductors, how could companies help close the gap in education and industry needs, so that young engineers are better trained for their future career?
Finding technically skilled employees has become a serious challenge, and even tech giants like TSMC were reportedly struggling to recruit for their new Arizona fabs.