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Apr 11,  · Get help for your Acer! Identify your Acer product and we will provide you with downloads, support articles and other online support resources that will help you get the most out of your Acer product. The Acer Aspire AXCG-UW61 Computer takes the DDR3L PC3L MHz SODIMM memory type, and comes installed with 4GB memory. How much memory does the Acer Aspire AXCG-UW61 Computer take? You can upgrade your Acer Aspire AXCG-UW61 Computer to up to a maximum memory capacity of 8GB Memory. How many total memory slots to install memory?/10(K).

 

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Get help for your Acer! Identify your Acer product and we will provide you with downloads, support articles and other online support resources that will help you get the most out of your Acer product. The Acer Aspire AXCG-UW61 Computer takes the DDR3L PC3L MHz SODIMM memory type, and comes installed with 4GB memory. How much memory does the Acer Aspire AXCG-UW61 Computer take? You can upgrade your Acer Aspire AXCG-UW61 Computer to up to a maximum memory capacity of 8GB Memory. How many total memory slots to install memory?/10(K). Details about acer axcg-uw61 motherboard. acer axcg-uw61 motherboard. Item Information. Condition: Used. Price: US $ acer axcg-uw61 motherboard. Sign in to check out Check out as guest. Adding to your cart. The item you’ve selected was not added to your cart. Add to cart. Best Offer: Make Rating: % positive.
 
 
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65nm technology goes to the masses!

At the end of November last year, we informed our readers about the release of trial copies of static random access memory (SRAM) chips, made using 65nm standards in Intel laboratories. It’s almost April, that is, almost four months have passed since the significant event and, as our colleagues from Silicon Strategies found out, the company did not waste time in vain: without publicizing its activities, Intel began purchases and began installing equipment to start mass production of semiconductor chips according to 65nm standards. The cost of the production line created by the company is in the region of $ 500- $ 700 million., among the suppliers are almost all leading equipment vendors: ASMI, ASML, Genus, Nikon, Novellus.

Each of the listed companies got their own piece of the sweet pie of the prestigious technological process: ASML and Nikon supply lithographic scanners and steppers, Novellus, which won a contract with Applied Materials, will supply Intel with PVD (physical-vapor deposition) equipment for applying copper conductors (by the way, the sum of one this contract is valued at $ 125 million.); ASMI will provide equipment for applying low-k (low dielectric constant) dielectric films and creating internal stresses in silicon (strained-silicon technology). Interestingly, Intel is planning to implement ALD (atomic layer deposition) technology developed by ASMI and Genus, and is considering using LTP (laser thermal processing) technology developed by Ultratech. Work on automation of production processes, most likely, will be carried out by Asyst Technologies and Daifuku.

Readers who have followed the development of the situation will probably remember that throughout the past year there was a fierce battle among lithographic equipment vendors over the future contracts of Intel, which is the largest buyer of equipment in the world. And although, as we can see today, most of the roles have already been assigned, there are still some pieces of the pie that have not yet been received by anyone. In addition, it is believed that the cost of a 65nm production line is unlikely to be limited to only seven hundred million dollars.

Let us remind ourselves that the launch of 65nm technologies into mass production is expected (at least until now) only by 2021. Intel’s main competitor, AMD, began construction last year in Dresden a 65nm – 45nm 300mm Fab 36 plant, which will cost about $ 2.4 billion to build., and it will go into operation in 2021. In addition to Intel’s 300mm D1D plant in Oregon, which plans to build the first 65nm line, the company is considering plans to retool the 200mm Fab 12 plant in Arizona. After re-equipment, the cost of Fab 12 will be about $ 2 billion., and it can be assumed that the fight for Intel contracts is just beginning – for sure, the rest of the company’s factories will also someday be re-equipped.

Despite the fact that in this kind of race ASML and Nikon are still on equal terms, the latter may have a slight advantage: Intel has already announced its intention to acquire i-line, 248nm and 193nm scanners from the Japanese company. Intel will use 193nm high NA scanners for critical nodes on 65nm chips, but for now ? without immersion. And in the future (to 32-nm standards), as you know, Intel hopes to “bring to mind” EUV technologies.

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