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Search results for: Semi-conductor

GERMANY-BUSINESS
RTX1K9X2
July 14, 2015
Communications Officer Klaus Walther, German Education and Research Minister Johanna Wanka, CEO of Infineon...
Dresden, Germany
German Chancellor poses with Infineon Technologies staff for a family photo in Dresden
Communications Officer Klaus Walther, German Education and Research Minister Johanna Wanka, CEO of Infineon Technologies Reinhard Ploss, German Chancellor Angela Merkel and Saxony Premier Stanislav Tillich (L-R) pose for a family photo during a visit at the German semi-conductor giant Infineon Technologies plant in Dresden, Germany, July 14, 2015. REUTERS/John Macdougall/Pool
GERMANY-BUSINESS
RTX1K9WJ
July 14, 2015
CEO of Infineon Dresden Helmut Warnecke, Communications Officer Klaus Walther, German Education and Research...
Dresden, Germany
German Chancellor poses with Infineon Technologies staff for a family photo in Dresden
CEO of Infineon Dresden Helmut Warnecke, Communications Officer Klaus Walther, German Education and Research Minister Johanna Wanka, CEO of Infineon Technologies Reinhard Ploss, German Chancellor Angela Merkel, Saxony Premier Stanislav Tillich, Infineon Operations Manager Peter Schiefer and CEO of Infineon Dresden Mathias Kamolz (L-R) pose for a family photo during a visit at the German semi-conductor giant Infineon Technologies plant in Dresden, Germany, July 14, 2015. REUTERS/John Macdougall/Pool
RENESAS-EARNINGS/
RTR39Q4D
October 29, 2012
Renesas Electronics Corp's chip is pictured at the company's office in Tokyo October 23, 2012. Japan's...
Tokyo, Japan
Renesas Electronics Corp's chip is pictured at the company's office in Tokyo
Renesas Electronics Corp's chip is pictured at the company's office in Tokyo October 23, 2012. Japan's Renesas Electronics Corp , the world's fifth largest chipmaker, posted a smaller-than-expected operating loss for the July-September quarter on Monday, down 44 percent from a year ago. Picture taken October 23, 2012. REUTERS/Yuriko Nakao (JAPAN - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
IRELAND/
RTR32Y1N
June 01, 2012
Sean Blain, 52, a fisherman, poses for a picture on the harbour of the village of Killybegs in Ireland...
Killybegs, Ireland
Fisherman Sean Blain poses for a picture on Killybegs harbour
Sean Blain, 52, a fisherman, poses for a picture on the harbour of the village of Killybegs in Ireland May 3, 2012. When asked how he had been affected by the economic crisis, Blain replied, "I lost my job as a semi-conductor engineer three years ago and and have had three interviews since then. I couldn't sit about and do nothing so went into business selling fish." Picture taken May 3, 2012. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton (IRELAND - Tags: BUSINESS SOCIETY)
RENESAS-TSMC/
RTR32K2Q
May 24, 2012
Renesas Electronics Corp's microcontroller chips are seen in this illustrative photograph taken in Tokyo...
Tokyo, Japan
Renesas Electronics Corp's microcontroller chips are seen in this illustrative photograph taken in Tokyo...
Renesas Electronics Corp's microcontroller chips are seen in this illustrative photograph taken in Tokyo May 24, 2012. Japan's loss-making Renesas Electronics Corp said on Thursday it will tie up with Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Co in the microchip business as it struggles to keep up with aggressive rivals like Samsung Electronics. REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon (JAPAN - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
RENESAS-TSMC/
RTR32K2O
May 24, 2012
A Renesas Electronics Corp's microcontroller chip sits on a finger in this illustrative photograph taken...
Tokyo, Japan
A Renesas Electronics Corp's microcontroller chip sits on a finger in this illustrative photograph taken...
A Renesas Electronics Corp's microcontroller chip sits on a finger in this illustrative photograph taken in Tokyo May 24, 2012. Japan's loss-making Renesas Electronics Corp said on Thursday it will tie up with Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Co in the microchip business as it struggles to keep up with aggressive rivals like Samsung Electronics. REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon (JAPAN - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
HYNIX/
RTR2X6TF
February 02, 2012
Hynix Semiconductor's 32GB DDR3 LRDIMM (bottom) and DDR3 8GB UDIMM are seen in this picture illustration...
Seoul, South Korea
Hynix Semiconductor's 32GB DDR3 LRDIMM and DDR3 8GB UDIMM are seen in this picture illustration taken...
Hynix Semiconductor's 32GB DDR3 LRDIMM (bottom) and DDR3 8GB UDIMM are seen in this picture illustration taken at Hynix main office in Seoul February 2, 2012. Hynix Semiconductor, the world's No.2 computer memory chip maker, reported its second consecutive quarterly loss, hit by tumbling computer chip prices as consumers ditched desktops and notebook PCs in favour of tablets and smartphones. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
HEALTH-GENOME/
RTR2W358
January 10, 2012
The new Proton semi-conductor based genome sequencing machine by Ion Torrent is seen in Guilford, Connecticut,...
Guilford, UNITED STATES
To match Insight HEALTH-GENOME/
The new Proton semi-conductor based genome sequencing machine by Ion Torrent is seen in Guilford, Connecticut, January 5, 2012. After years of predictions that the "$1,000 genome" - a read-out of a person's complete genetic information for about the cost of a dental crown - was just around the corner, a U.S. company is announcing January 10, 2012 that it has achieved that milestone and taken the technology several steps ahead. The new genome-sequencing machine is 1,000 times more powerful than existing technology, says CEO and chairman Jonathan Rothberg. Picture taken January 5, 2012. To match Insight HEALTH-GENOME/ REUTERS/Michelle McLoughlin (UNITED STATES - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS HEALTH)
HEALTH-GENOME/
RTR2W357
January 10, 2012
Ion Torrent CEO and chairman Jonathan Rothberg holds a semiconductor sequencing chip that will be used...
Guilford, UNITED STATES
To match Insight HEALTH-GENOME/
Ion Torrent CEO and chairman Jonathan Rothberg holds a semiconductor sequencing chip that will be used in the new Proton semi-conductor based genome sequencing machine in Guilford, Connecticut, January 5, 2012. After years of predictions that the "$1,000 genome" - a read-out of a person's complete genetic information for about the cost of a dental crown - was just around the corner, a U.S. company is announcing January 10, 2012 that it has achieved that milestone and taken the technology several steps ahead. The new genome-sequencing machine is 1,000 times more powerful than existing technology, says Rothberg. Picture taken January 5, 2012. To match Insight HEALTH-GENOME/ REUTERS/Michelle McLoughlin (UNITED STATES - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY HEALTH BUSINESS)
HEALTH-GENOME/
RTR2W355
January 10, 2012
Ion Torrent CEO and chairman Jonathan Rothberg holds a semiconductor sequencing chip that will be used...
Guilford, UNITED STATES
To match Insight HEALTH-GENOME/
Ion Torrent CEO and chairman Jonathan Rothberg holds a semiconductor sequencing chip that will be used in the new Proton semi-conductor based genome sequencing machine in Guilford, Connecticut, January 5, 2012. After years of predictions that the "$1,000 genome" - a read-out of a person's complete genetic information for about the cost of a dental crown - was just around the corner, a U.S. company is announcing January 10, 2012 that it has achieved that milestone and taken the technology several steps ahead. The new genome-sequencing machine is 1,000 times more powerful than existing technology, says Rothberg. Picture taken January 5, 2012. To match Insight HEALTH-GENOME/ REUTERS/Michelle McLoughlin (UNITED STATES - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS HEALTH)
HEALTH-GENOME/
RTR2W354
January 10, 2012
Ion Torrent CEO and chairman Jonathan Rothberg holds a semiconductor sequencing chip that will be used...
Guilford, UNITED STATES
To match Insight HEALTH-GENOME/
Ion Torrent CEO and chairman Jonathan Rothberg holds a semiconductor sequencing chip that will be used in the new Proton semi-conductor based genome sequencing machine in Guilford, Connecticut, January 5, 2012. After years of predictions that the "$1,000 genome" - a read-out of a person's complete genetic information for about the cost of a dental crown - was just around the corner, a U.S. company is announcing January 10, 2012 that it has achieved that milestone and taken the technology several steps ahead. The new genome-sequencing machine is 1,000 times more powerful than existing technology, says Rothberg. Picture taken January 5, 2012. To match Insight HEALTH-GENOME/ REUTERS/Michelle McLoughlin (UNITED STATES - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS)
HEALTH-GENOME/
RTR2W34Z
January 10, 2012
Ion Torrent CEO and chairman Jonathan Rothberg sits in front of the new Proton semi-conductor based genome...
Guilford, UNITED STATES
To match Insight HEALTH-GENOME/
Ion Torrent CEO and chairman Jonathan Rothberg sits in front of the new Proton semi-conductor based genome sequencing machine in Guilford, Connecticut, January 5, 2012. After years of predictions that the "$1,000 genome" - a read-out of a person's complete genetic information for about the cost of a dental crown - was just around the corner, a U.S. company is announcing January 10, 2012 that it has achieved that milestone and taken the technology several steps ahead. The new genome-sequencing machine is 1,000 times more powerful than existing technology, says Rothberg. Picture taken January 5, 2012. To match Insight HEALTH-GENOME/ REUTERS/Michelle McLoughlin (UNITED STATES - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS HEALTH)
HEALTH-GENOME/
RTR2W34X
January 10, 2012
Ion Torrent CEO and chairman Jonathan Rothberg holds a semiconductor sequencing chip that will be used...
Guilford, UNITED STATES
To match Insight HEALTH-GENOME/
Ion Torrent CEO and chairman Jonathan Rothberg holds a semiconductor sequencing chip that will be used in the new Proton semi-conductor based genome sequencing machine in Guilford, Connecticut, January 5, 2012. After years of predictions that the "$1,000 genome" - a read-out of a person's complete genetic information for about the cost of a dental crown - was just around the corner, a U.S. company is announcing January 10, 2012 that it has achieved that milestone and taken the technology several steps ahead. The new genome-sequencing machine is 1,000 times more powerful than existing technology, says Rothberg. Picture taken January 5, 2012. To match Insight HEALTH-GENOME/ REUTERS/Michelle McLoughlin (UNITED STATES - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS HEALTH)
HEALTH-GENOME/
RTR2W34S
January 10, 2012
Ion Torrent CEO and chairman Jonathan Rothberg sits in front of the new Proton semi-conductor based genome...
Guilford, UNITED STATES
To match Insight HEALTH-GENOME/
Ion Torrent CEO and chairman Jonathan Rothberg sits in front of the new Proton semi-conductor based genome sequencing machine in Guilford, Connecticut, January 5, 2012. After years of predictions that the "$1,000 genome" - a read-out of a person's complete genetic information for about the cost of a dental crown - was just around the corner, a U.S. company is announcing January 10, 2012 that it has achieved that milestone and taken the technology several steps ahead. The new genome-sequencing machine is 1,000 times more powerful than existing technology, says Rothberg. Picture taken January 5, 2012. To match Insight HEALTH-GENOME/ REUTERS/Michelle McLoughlin (UNITED STATES - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS)
HEALTH-GENOME/
RTR2W34J
January 10, 2012
Ion Torrent CEO and chairman Jonathan Rothberg holds a semiconductor sequencing chip that will be used...
Guilford, UNITED STATES
To match Insight HEALTH-GENOME/
Ion Torrent CEO and chairman Jonathan Rothberg holds a semiconductor sequencing chip that will be used in the new Proton semi-conductor based genome sequencing machine in Guilford, Connecticut, January 5, 2012. After years of predictions that the "$1,000 genome" - a read-out of a person's complete genetic information for about the cost of a dental crown - was just around the corner, a U.S. company is announcing January 10, 2012 that it has achieved that milestone and taken the technology several steps ahead. The new genome-sequencing machine is 1,000 times more powerful than existing technology, says Rothberg. Picture taken January 5, 2012. To match Insight HEALTH-GENOME/ REUTERS/Michelle McLoughlin (UNITED STATES - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY BUSINESS HEALTH)
CEBIT/
RTXCAI2
March 03, 2009
German Chancellor Angela Merkel is reflected in the surface of a chip wafer at the booth of Intel during...
Hanover, Germany
German Chancellor Merkel is reflected in the surface of a chip wafer at the booth of Intel during the...
German Chancellor Angela Merkel is reflected in the surface of a chip wafer at the booth of Intel during the opening tour of the CeBIT computer fair in Hanover March 3, 2009. The picture is rotated 180 degrees. REUTERS/Christian Charisius (GERMANY)
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTR1XTN6
March 03, 2008
A worker holds up a wafer at an assembly line of a semiconductor maker that produces IC Drivers which...
PYEONGTAEK, South Korea
A worker holds up a wafer at an assembly line of a semiconductor maker that produces IC Drivers which...
A worker holds up a wafer at an assembly line of a semiconductor maker that produces IC Drivers which are applied to liquid crystal display (LCD) in Pyeongtaek, about 70 kms (40 miles) south of Seoul, March 3, 2008. South Korean February exports rose more than expected over a year before, while the trade deficit shrank sharply from January, alleviating worries a slowing global economy is denting demand for the country's products. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTR1XTLM
March 03, 2008
A worker is seen at an assembly line at a semiconductor maker producing IC Drivers applied to liquid...
PYEONGTAEK, South Korea
A worker is seen at an assembly line at a semiconductor maker producing IC Drivers applied to liquid...
A worker is seen at an assembly line at a semiconductor maker producing IC Drivers applied to liquid crystal display (LCD) in Pyeongtaek, about 70 kms (40 miles) south of Seoul, March 3, 2008. South Korean February exports rose more than expected over a year before, while the trade deficit shrank sharply from January, alleviating worries a slowing global economy is denting demand for the country's products. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA)
CHINA/
RTR1XJRS
February 25, 2008
A worker walks in the special dressing room of Semiconductor Manufacturing International Corporation...
Shanghai, China
A worker walks in the special dressing room of Semiconductor Manufacturing International Corporation...
A worker walks in the special dressing room of Semiconductor Manufacturing International Corporation (SMIC) in Shanghai February 25, 2008. SMIC is the biggest semiconductor manufacturer in China. REUTERS/ Nir Elias (CHINA)
GERMANY/
RTR1PACH
May 03, 2007
An employee of MicroEmissive Displays (MED) group holds up a wafer with 667 'Eyescreens' in a laboratory...
Dresden, Germany
An employee of MicroEmissive Displays holds up a wafer with 667 'Eyescreens' in a laboratory in Dresden...
An employee of MicroEmissive Displays (MED) group holds up a wafer with 667 'Eyescreens' in a laboratory in Dresden May 2, 2007. The company claims the 'Eyescreens', tiny screens with a 6mm diagonal, are the worlds smallest with a resolution of 230,000 pixels, and can be used in data helmets and camera searching systems among other devices. REUTERS/Matthias Hiekel/pool (GERMANY)
TSMC-RESULTS/SALES
RTR1L1ID
January 10, 2007
A 12-inch wafer is displayed at Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Company (TSMC) in Xinchu January 9,...
Taipei, Taiwan
A 12-inch wafer is displayed at Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Company (TSMC) in Xinchu, Taiwan
A 12-inch wafer is displayed at Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Company (TSMC) in Xinchu January 9, 2007. TSMC, the world's top contract chip maker, posted an 18.4 percent fall in December sales on January 10, hurt by clients' unwanted stockpiles, but a recovery looms as a new crop of electronics devices hit store shelves. Picture taken January 9, 2007. REUTERS/Richard Chung (TAIWAN)
INDIA SOFTWARE
RTR2ZLX
April 10, 2000
A semi conductor chip designer works on a computer component at the Indian unit of Texas Instruments...
Bangalore, Republic of India
A SEMICONDUCTOR CHIP DESIGNER WORKS IN BANGALORE.
A semi conductor chip designer works on a computer component at the Indian unit of Texas Instruments Inc in Bangalore. Texas Instruments was the first computer software company to set up its operations in the city in 1985. Bangalore today, is home to dozens of global and domestic technology companies employing an estimated 75,000 software professionals and is popularly referred to as Asia's 'Silicon Valley'. Picture taken April 4.

SK/PB
INDIA
RTXJR0O
April 07, 2000
A semi conductor chip designer works on a computer component at the Indian unit of Texas Instruments...
Bangalore, India
A semi conductor chip designer works on a computer component at the Indian unit of Texas Instruments.....
A semi conductor chip designer works on a computer component at the Indian unit of Texas Instruments Inc in Bangalore. Texas Instruments was the first computer software company to set up its operations in the city in 1985. Bangalore today, is home to dozens of global and domestic technology companies employing an estimated 75,000 software professionals and is popularly referred to as Asia's 'Silicon Valley'. Picture taken April 4.
INDIA
RTXJQXH
April 07, 2000
A semi conductor chip designer works on a computer component at the Indian unit of Texas Instruments...
Bangalore, India
A semi conductor chip designer works on a computer component at the Indian unit of Texas Instruments.....
A semi conductor chip designer works on a computer component at the Indian unit of Texas Instruments Inc in Bangalore. Texas Instruments was the first computer software company to set up its operations in the city in 1985. Bangalore today, is home to dozens of global and domestic technology companies employing an estimated 75,000 software professionals and is popularly referred to as Asia's 'Silicon Valley'. Picture taken April 4.
BRITAIN
RTROMP1
April 29, 1999
A jogger passes the Manchester offices of electronics giant Siemens, April 29, shortly after Britain's...
Manchester, UK
A JOGGER PASSES THE SIEMENS OFFICES IN MANCHESTER.
A jogger passes the Manchester offices of electronics giant Siemens, April 29, shortly after Britain's Trade and Industry Secretary Stephen Byers asked the company to repay 18 million pounds sterling (US$ 29 million) in grant aid which it had previously received. The company is accused of failing to meet conditions set down when it was granted the money towards a semi-conductor plant on Tyneside which closed last year.

DC/HP/ME
BRITAIN
RTROMOU
April 29, 1999
A jogger passes the Manchester offices of electronics giant Siemens, April 29, shortly after Britain's...
Manchester, UK
A JOGGER PASSES THE SIEMENS OFFICES IN MANCHESTER.
A jogger passes the Manchester offices of electronics giant Siemens, April 29, shortly after Britain's Trade and Industry Secretary Stephen Byers asked the company to repay 18 million pounds sterling (US$ 29 million) in grant aid which it had previously received. The company is accused of failing to meet conditions set down when it was granted the money towards a semi-conductor plant on Tyneside which closed last year.

DC/HP/ME
RTRDXIS
May 11, 1998
Intel chairman Andrew S. Grove lays out the future of PC's in an interview with Taiwan's former Education...
INTEL CHAIRMAN ANDREW GROVE GIVES INTERVIEW IN TAIPEI.
Intel chairman Andrew S. Grove lays out the future of PC's in an interview with Taiwan's former Education Minister Wu Jin in Taipei May 11. During the interview entitled "face to face", Wu probed the microprocessing industry leader as he sat in front of the Chinese characters "Ta Shih" or "Master". Grove is in Taipei for four days for the companies annual Asian Pacific Technology Forum and is also expected to meet with local semi-conductor developers.

WI/JO/
SINGAPORE
RTXGOY1
July 05, 1996
A Singaporean employee loads micro-thin wafers into a processing machine during one stage of their production...
A Singaporean employee loads micro-thin wafers into a processing machine during one stage of their p.....
A Singaporean employee loads micro-thin wafers into a processing machine during one stage of their production in a "clean room" at French semi-conductor company SGS Thomson July 5. Silicon wafers are the base material for the production of the processsing chips at the heart of modern computers and electronic equipment. The semi-conductor industry continues to grow rapidly in Singapore, which prides itself on its high-technology base and infrastructure.
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