Moore was vice president (1968–75), president (1975–79), chief executive officer (1975–87), and chairman of the board of directors (1979–97) of Intel. From 1993 to 2000 he served as chairman of the board of trustees of Caltech. Moore was awarded the National Medal of Technology in 1990. Moore’s law
Gordon Moore, co-founder of Intel Corp., published his now iconic article -- Cramming More Components into Integrated Circuits -- in the journal Electronics on April 19, 1965. In this paper,...
Gordon Moore at the Chemical Heritage Foundation in 2005. Science History Institute Elder Statesman and Philanthropist Through the efforts of Moore and others, Intel is today the world’s largest chip maker. In 1987 Moore stepped down from being its CEO, and in 1997 he became chairman of the board emeritus, a position from which he retired in 2001.
Gordon Earle Moore (born January 3, 1929) is an American businessman, engineer, and the co-founder and chairman emeritus of Intel Corporation. He is also the original proponent of Moore's law.      As of March 2021, Moore's net worth is reported to be $12.6 billion.  Education [ edit]
Gordon Moore ( born January 3, 1929 ) is the co-founder and Chairman Emeritus of Intel Corporation and the author of Moore's Law. Under Gordon Moore, Intel introduced the world's first single-chip microprocessor, the Intel 4004 invented by Intel engineers. Gordon Moore - The Co-Founding of Intel
Gordon Moore, co-founder of Intel Corporation, is interviewed in 2015 during 50th anniversary ceremonies of Moore's Law. Moore co-founded Intel Corporation in July 1968 and served the company as executive vice president, president, chief executive officer and chairman of the board. (Credit: Intel Corporation) An undated photo shows Gordon Moore.
"The number of transistors incorporated in a chip will approximately double every 24 months."—Gordon Moore, Intel co-founder A forecast and a challenge His forecast for the pace of silicon technology known as Moore's Law, essentially described the basic business model for the semiconductor industry.
Gordon Moore looked into his proverbial crystal ball one day in 1965 and authored one of the 20th century’s most defining principles. Observing the pace of innovation in computing for the ...
In 1965, Gordon E. Moore—co-founder of Intel (INTC )—postulated that the number of transistors that can be packed into a given unit of space will double about every two years. 1 2 Gordon...
In 1965, Gordon Moore, who at the time was working as the director of research and development at Fairchild Semiconductor, was asked to contribute to the thirty-fifth anniversary issue of Electronics magazine with a prediction on the future of the semiconductor components industry over the next ten years.