TSMC to supply Apple with 16nm FinFET chips for ‘breakthrough’ product?
0. phoneArena 16 Jan 2013, 07:34 posted on
We’ve already heard rumors that TSMC will be making chips for Apple, but now we are hearing even more confirmations, this time for TSMC’s 20nm manufacturing node…
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1. loyals (Posts: 129; Member since: 10 Nov 2012)
sounds nice but apple is always way good in performance ....they just have to make larger phones with proper dimentions and call 3.5 n 4 inch mobiles as iphone classic
3. Mxyzptlk (Posts: 11871; Member since: 21 Apr 2012)
That's because the software and hardware work so well together for that buttery smooth experience the iPhone is known for.
8. Nathan_ingx (Posts: 3614; Member since: 07 Mar 2012)
Lol, that's true...
Too bad, no one laughs at his jokes, cause they are too fruity.
6. darkkjedii (Posts: 20028; Member since: 05 Feb 2011)
My note 2 is actually smoother than my ip5 myx. Project butter worked. Although ios is very smooth
13. gallitoking (Posts: 4718; Member since: 17 May 2011)
that is the problem with Android specially Samsung.. they work buttery smooth but after around 6 months.. well the syrup kicks in,,,,, we already have lagging with the S3
18. networkdood (Posts: 6330; Member since: 31 Mar 2010)
well, if you tried 2.3 and stopped there, then you behind the times...funny thing is that I never had that problem on my DROID RAZR or Captivate...of course, I know what I am doing.
2. Mxyzptlk (Posts: 11871; Member since: 21 Apr 2012)
Innovation is key which is Apple's specialty.
7. Nathan_ingx (Posts: 3614; Member since: 07 Mar 2012)
Oh, you superdelusional iFan...
Do you even realize the chips are being made by TSMC??
10. darac (Posts: 2156; Member since: 17 Oct 2011)
Yes, but the design is Apple's, genius.
Probably the next generation of Swift
12. rf1975 (Posts: 254; Member since: 01 Aug 2011)
For your info, Qualcomm leading mobile phone chipsets designer does not make (fabricate) their chips.
5. MikeG77 (Posts: 401; Member since: 24 Nov 2008)
Mxyzptlk obviously you and I have different definitions of what innovation means. Improving on an existing product or buying another company out is not innovation. Its either some new "I" device with improved specs or could be Apple is developing a Google Glasses competitor.
14. gallitoking (Posts: 4718; Member since: 17 May 2011)
actually it is innovation... look it up
"Improving on an existing product"
15. MikeG77 (Posts: 401; Member since: 24 Nov 2008)
gallitoking forgive me for not being clear enough in my original post. What i meant was SLIGHT improvements such as making a phone with a larger screen or adding 4G are not innovative but you are correct they are an improvements to an existing product.
9. darac (Posts: 2156; Member since: 17 Oct 2011)
Come on Apple!
Show what ARM can do and blow Intel a goodbye kiss! Lol
11. Shino (banned) (Posts: 196; Member since: 23 Jul 2012)
Apple and Nokia are still the only manufacturers who actually rely on innovation and full software-hardware integration. The other ineresting thing will be the new BB, but personally I do not think it will be that impressive. Everything else is just plastic toys from Asia:)
16. rusticguy (Posts: 2828; Member since: 11 Aug 2012)
And yet Android rules. Surprising isn't it?
19. jroc74 (Posts: 5995; Member since: 30 Dec 2010)
Funny you leave out HTC and Samsung...HTC phones had many firsts for phones. Samsung and their screens....are not innovation? Yea...Samsung makes screens....that other manufactures use.
Your fanboyism is showing.