Integrated Circuits: Symmetric Usage in Reversing Paralysis

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Carson Lam Kai Shun


An integrated circuit (IC) consists of sets of electronic circuits on a small, flat piece of semiconductor (silicon) material. Indeed, there is usually a large number of tiny metal-oxide-semiconductor transistors integrated into a small chip. The results give us those circuits in are smaller, faster, and less expensive than other electronic components. There are plenty of applications for an IC in a small chip. It can function as an amplifier, oscillator, timer, microprocessor, and computer memory. This article will discuss the development of the IC industry among the “Four Asian Dragons” (Hong Kong, Taiwan, South Korea, and Singapore) in the 1980s. In particular, this article will review a Taiwan semiconductor company’s stages of development as well as its problems. It should be noted that personal comments about this business will also be included in the study. Importantly, with regard to reversing paralysis, the application of this author’s net-seizing theory will be discussed. This constitutes to the so-called “Symmetric Reversing Paralysis Approach” for disabled and handicapped people.

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