Integrated Circuits Stocks List

Related ETFs - A few ETFs which own one or more of the above listed Integrated Circuits stocks.

Integrated Circuits Stocks Recent News

Date Stock Title
Jan 31 ADI Who Is The King Of 'Boring' Chips? Texas Instruments Vs. Analog Devices
Jan 31 GFF Griffon GAAP EPS of $0.88 beats by $0.10, revenue of $649.4M misses by $48.74M
Jan 31 STM STMicroelectronics Better Than Its Multiple Suggests
Jan 31 GFF Griffon declares $0.10 dividend
Jan 31 GFF Griffon Corporation Announces First Quarter Results
Jan 31 ACLS featured highlights MercadoLibre, Axcelis Technologies, Shinhan Financial, Pinduoduo and Collegium Pharmaceutical
Jan 31 ADI Analog Devices: A Compounding Tank
Jan 30 CDNS Cadence (CADE) Q4 Earnings Beat Estimates
Jan 30 CRUS BofA cautious on Skyworks, Qorvo, Cirrus Logic ahead of Q4 results
Jan 30 ACLS 3 Reasons Growth Investors Will Love Axcelis (ACLS)
Jan 30 ADI MACOM (MTSI) to Report Q1 Earnings: What's in the Offing?
Jan 30 CRUS Diodes (DIOD) Earnings Expected to Grow: Should You Buy?
Jan 30 STM STMicroelectronics unveils world’s first MCU Edge-AI Developer Cloud
Jan 30 ADI Analog Devices (ADI) Upgraded the Portfolio Quality of Giverny Capital
Jan 30 ACLS 5 Stocks With Recent Price Strength Amid January Rally
Jan 30 ACLS The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights Zscaler, Axcelis Technologies, BJ's Wholesale Club and International Game Technology
Jan 29 CDNS Cadence Bank (NYSE:CADE) Is Increasing Its Dividend To $0.235
Jan 27 STM Why STMicroelectronics Stock Was a Winner This Week
Jan 27 CDNS Chip Stocks Are Expanding Into Software Markets -- Is This a Bad Move?
Jan 27 STM STMicroelectronics: Solid Q4 Results, Reiterate Buy
Integrated Circuits

An integrated circuit or monolithic integrated circuit (also referred to as an IC, a chip, or a microchip) is a set of electronic circuits on one small flat piece (or "chip") of semiconductor material, normally silicon. The integration of large numbers of tiny transistors into a small chip results in circuits that are orders of magnitude smaller, cheaper, and faster than those constructed of discrete electronic components. The IC's mass production capability, reliability and building-block approach to circuit design has ensured the rapid adoption of standardized ICs in place of designs using discrete transistors. ICs are now used in virtually all electronic equipment and have revolutionized the world of electronics. Computers, mobile phones, and other digital home appliances are now inextricable parts of the structure of modern societies, made possible by the small size and low cost of ICs.
Integrated circuits were made practical by mid-20th-century technology advancements in semiconductor device fabrication. Since their origins in the 1960s, the size, speed, and capacity of chips have progressed enormously, driven by technical advances that fit more and more transistors on chips of the same size – a modern chip may have many billions of transistors in an area the size of a human fingernail. These advances, roughly following Moore's law, make computer chips of today possess millions of times the capacity and thousands of times the speed of the computer chips of the early 1970s.
ICs have two main advantages over discrete circuits: cost and performance. Cost is low because the chips, with all their components, are printed as a unit by photolithography rather than being constructed one transistor at a time. Furthermore, packaged ICs use much less material than discrete circuits. Performance is high because the IC's components switch quickly and consume comparatively little power because of their small size and close proximity. The main disadvantage of ICs is the high cost to design them and fabricate the required photomasks. This high initial cost means ICs are only practical when high production volumes are anticipated.

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