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A semiconductor is a type of crystalline substance that is halfway between a conductor and an insulator in terms of electrical conductivity.
Semiconductors are used in the production of diodes, transistors, and integrated circuits, among other electronic devices. Because of their compactness, reliability, power efficiency, and low cost, such devices have found widespread use.
They’ve been used in power devices, optical sensors, and light emitters, including solid-state lasers, as discrete components.
They can handle a wide range of current and voltage, and, more importantly, they can be easily integrated into complicated yet easily manufactured microelectronic circuits.
The Europe Semiconductor Market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2026, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2027.
The first stage of Intel’s ambitions to spend up in the European Union over the following years along the full semiconductor value chain—from research and development (R&D) to manufacturing to cutting-edge packaging technologies—was unveiled.
Plans to invest in cutting-edge semiconductor manufacturing mega-site in Germany, establish a new R&D and design hub in France, and invest in R&D, production, and foundry services in Ireland, Italy, Poland, and Spain were announced. With this historic investment, Intel hopes to transfer its most cutting-edge technology to Europe, develop a new chip ecosystem there, and answer the demand for a more stable and balanced supply chain.
The upcoming investments are a significant step for Intel and Europe. The EU Chips Act will enable governments and private businesses to collaborate to significantly strengthen Europe’s position in the semiconductor industry.
For the benefit of our customers and partners around the world, this extensive programme will increase R&D innovation in Europe and bring cutting-edge manufacturing to the region. For many years to come, the company is dedicated to contributing significantly to the development of Europe’s digital future.
Intel unveiled the first phase of its 10-year strategy to invest in the European Union across the whole semiconductor value chain, from research and development to production and cutting-edge packaging technologies.
This includes plans to invest in a cutting-edge semiconductor fab mega-site in Germany, a new R&D and design hub in France, and R&D, production, and foundry services in Ireland, Italy, Poland, and Spain, among other things.
Intel intends to deliver its most advanced technology to Europe with this significant investment, establishing a next-generation European chip ecosystem and addressing the demand for a more balanced and resilient supply chain.
The Power2Power project is being coordinated by Infineon Technologies Dresden GmbH & Co. KG. Power2Power is a European cooperation project with 43 partners from eight countries that will research and develop novel power semiconductors with higher power density and efficiency.
Power semiconductors are required at every stage of the energy conversion process, including generation, transmission, and consumption. Despite the world’s expanding energy needs, more efficient semiconductors contribute significantly to lowering carbon dioxide emissions.
The chips that power all kinds of electronic devices have become a valuable commodity in the face of supply chain disruptions, and Brussels has proposed a major subsidy package for semiconductors in an effort to help the EU catch up with the increasingly competitive global tech race. Securing the supply of the most cutting-edge semiconductors has become a top priority on the economic and geopolitical fronts.
The European Commission intends to allot billions in public money under the name EU Chips Act for semiconductor research, design, and production, with the aim of generating public and private investment up to 2030.
The European Chips Act intends to increase Europe’s competitiveness, address current chip challenges, and establish Europe as a global technology leader. It seeks to build a robust semiconductor industry from research to production, a robust supply chain, and new markets for European technology.
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