EPSON MFP image
Sand 9 603 on Monte Blanc pen
Max Shulaker a grad student at Stanford University shows off the new material used to make new computers on Monday August 19, 2013 at the Stanford School of Engineering. ( Photo by Norbert von der Groeben )
Formal headshot of Matt Grob, EVP & CTO
Bioengineer Kwabena Boahen’s Neurogrid can simulate orders of magnitude more neurons and synapses than other brain-mimics – on the power it takes to run an iPad.
Photograph of the junction of four HICANNSs (High Input Count Analog Neural Network) inside a reticle without post-processing. This wafter contains the currently used HICANN circuits.
Macro photograph of the junction of four reticles on a post-processed HICANN (High Input Count Analog Neural Network) wafer. Pads for stripe connector connections and fine pitch connections between all four reticles can be seen. These wafers are currently used for experiments within the BrainScaleS project and will be used in NM-PM-1 (neuromorphic physical model).
Macro photograph of the junction of four reticles on a post-processed probecard wafer (aka power wafer). Pads for stripe connector connections and fine pitch connections between all four reticles can be seen. This wafer has been used to verify the final post-processing method and is being used for power tests of thewafer module.
TTOE_D38_ 11396 Eddie Redmayne stars as Stephen Hawking in Academy Award winner James Marsh’s THE THEORY OF EVERYTHING, a Focus Features release.Photo Credit: Liam Daniel / Focus Features
This illustration represents the four-layer prototype high-rise chip built by Stanford engineers. The bottom and top layers are logic transistors. Sandwiched between them are two layers of memory. The vertical tubes are nanoscale electronic “elevators” that connect logic and memory, allowing them to work together to solve problems.Credit: Max Shulaker, Stanford