Moore’s Law Scaling has driven electronics industry growth and new package architectures (including 3D architectures and architectures currently defined as 2.1D, 2.3D or 2.5D architectures) are projected to be major enablers to maintain the pace of Moore’s law scaling and enable heterogeneous integration. Historically, packaging has scaled sufficiently to act as a space and electrical transformer to enable transistor/silicon scaling, and innovations in packaging were focused on minimizing impact to the power, performance and latency of silicon. With an increasing drive for heterogeneous integration, packaging is being increasingly challenged to deliver power-efficient, high bandwidth on/off package low power links and meet diverse functionality ranging from high performance servers to flexible, wearable electronics. This talk will introduce a new IEEE standardized industry nomenclature on package architectures covering and clearly demarcating both 2D and 3D constructions, as well as highlight the key metrics driving the evolution of these architectures, their current values (based on the state of the art) and projections for the next 5-10 years. This is expected to drive focus and direction to industry, academia and government on critical technology trends and motivations for research needed to meet next generation requirements in the 2D-3D architecture space.
Bldg: Texas Instruments Building E Conference Center
2900 Semiconductor Dr.
SANTA CLARA, California