My point is that $100 billion market cap is not out of the question when you consider the industry giants. Your are obviously betting the other way or just here to get attention- pathetic.
ow Automata Processing Creates Order From Chaos
Micron’s Automata Processor (AP) is a programmable silicon device, capable of performing high-speed, comprehensive search and analysis of complex, unstructured data streams. The AP is not a memory device, but it is memory based. It leverages the intrinsic parallelism of DRAM to answer questions about data as it is streamed across the chip.
Unlike a conventional CPU, the AP is a scalable, two-dimensional fabric comprised of thousands to millions of interconnected processing elements, each programmed to perform a targeted task or operation. Whereas conventional parallelism consists of a single instruction applied to many chunks of data, the AP focuses a vast number of instructions at a targeted problem, thereby delivering unprecedented performance.
Ecosystem and Tools
Micron is working with a number of leading researchers and ecosystem partners to build the ecosystem necessary to facilitate AP adoption. Georgia Tech, the University of Missouri, and the University of Virginia are among those using the AP to develop new applications. Graphic design and simulation tools, along with a software development kit (SDK), to enable developers to design, compile, test, and deploy their own applications using the AP will be available in 2014.
Micron is the Microsoft of the Memory industry- $100 share price would make it about a $100 billion dollar company - 5 times current value.
Only $10 million cash on hand.
You know it's coming. share price will b cut in half.
Automata Processing: Like Mining Gold From Seawater
Michael Leventhal | November 21, 2013 | All Products
At last, my friends, my mother, and the rest of the world get to learn what I’ve been working on—in secret—since I came to Micron exactly three years ago. At the venerable Supercomputing Conference this week, Micron announced a technology that is extremely rare—even to experts immersed in the exotic world of the highest-performance computing systems on the planet. It’s a completely new way to compute, and I’ll tell you why.
Serial processors improve by small increments from year to year, but the big computing challenges that the experts care about most can only be solved by harnessing the power of several processors working together. And Micron's new Automata Processor does just that; and it happens to be the most massively parallel compute engine ever devised.
Inventions never hatch fully formed from the brain of the inventor (at least I don't know of any), and the Automata Processor is no different. It started with a great idea, but it took the unique synergy of our team and a few fortuitous right and wrong turns to get us where we are today. It was less than two years ago when I realized that what we were onto was not just good, but that it would most likely cause every computer science textbook to be rewritten—and that it would completely change the way we think about and analyze human-constructed parallel computing systems.
We’ve already been working on the Automata Processor for several years, but we still have a long path ahead. We’ve started to work with high-performance computing experts, but we will eventually work with experts in all computing technologies—down to small mobile devices—to build a plethora of applications. We’ve also begun the long journey to perfect our chip. While we’ve already seen our very first Automata Processor chip do remarkable things, we can only guess (often incorrectly) about how application designers will want to use it; we’re gaining more insight about customer needs to enhance our design. We’ve also engaged with computer scientists to discuss Automata’s processing and parallel computing. We’ve found that, as with every huge change, this one will bring some disruption to the entire ecosystem—including the academic segment.
For example, I had the opportunity to talk to one of the most eminent computer scientists in the world—the expert that taught many of us some of the science behind the Automata Processor (the theory of automata). This professor first asserted that the Automata Processor could not possibly exist. After I described in some detail how our Automata Processor worked, I won the professor’s grudging acknowledgement that such a chip could be built; but the professor did not believe that Micron, or a company like us, could build such an innovation in the foreseeable future. He made the association to the great computer scientist John von Neumann's idea for a gold-mining robot sea monster.
This so-called monster would theoretically swim in the ocean, filtering the water for the 1 in 10 million parts of gold content. When the robot accumulated enough gold, it would return to shore and replicate itself using other material that it filtered from the sea. The process would repeat, and the number of sea monsters would continue to increase, until they extracted all the gold from the ocean.
Ok, so the sea monsters may be far-fetched, but our Automata Processor does have a slightly fantastical nature. It implements nondeterministic finite automata to compute with astonishing density. A conventional compute engine requires exponentially larger resources to do that. There is only one other computing device that I can think of that can compute at that magnitude—it’s called the brain! A computer scientist at Stanford estimated that a computer system with the computational capabilities of the human brain, weighing 3 pounds and consuming about 20 watts, would consume a whopping 10 million watts if constructed.
The Automata Processor, which is composed of massive numbers of interconnected but wholly autonomous elements, computes much more like the brain than a conventional processor. Our scientist friend John von Neumann, also considered the father of conventional processor architecture, thought deeply about the computational model of the brain when working on the manuscript, "The Computer and the Brain,"—a piece of work that has greatly inspired our team. Von Neumann's robot sea monster is not just a computer scientist's tongue-in-cheek fable; it’s a metaphor for the power of driving effective parallelism with a simple organizing concept. The Automata Processor, in fact, excels at finding the one part among 10 million others and is readily replicable—just like von Neumann’s robot that mined gold from seawater.
Tags: Automata, Processor, Supercomputing
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They will have to do a significant secondary. hate to bust the bubble but I don't see any other alternative.
"cast disperrsions"- LOL- the word is aspersions.
And suing for slander? Slander is oral defamation, libel is written defamation. You just made a fool out of yourself by trying to intimidate another idiot- birds of a feather...
Only a few million in cash- need at least $100 million to commercialize worldwide.
With an approved product they will have to do a secondary to:
Fund launch of the drug and to meet the minimum market cap.
My guess is the secondary comes this week while the momentum is to the upside (but fading fast)
you are both idiots-
A- You can't lock up a liar but you can lock op someone that disseminates insider info.
How else will they raise money to commercialize worldwide?
yep-= I just saw it on Schwab news platform. Looking good.
Enjoying the ride but getting out the day before earnings come out on Dec. 19. Stocks sell of on the news, good or bad- learned that the hard way.