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Keeping innovation moving asml

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Lucas van Grinsven
Head of Communications
ASML
BRAMM Congres Mobiliteit beweegt iedereen

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  • This is our strategy
  • The electronics world is very large. In 2008 a total of nearly1,550 billion US dollars in electronic applications have been sold. This ranges from computers, camera’s, mp3 players to Blu-ray players and industrial electronics. Nearly all electronic equipment contains chips. That total market was 262 billion dollars. For the production of chips many different production systems are used. The lithography equipment ASML makes is only one of them, but it is the most critical step and the systems are also relatively expensive. The total market for lithography equipment to make chips was 5.5 billion dollars of which ASML had a share of more than 65% according to various research firms. This whole system we call the ‘food chain’ of the electronics industry. For 2009 the situation is much different because of the economic crisis. The data presented is from Gartner and gives data that is always delayed. The reduction in sales of electronics goods is quite dramatic, but the deeper you get into the foodchain the larger the reductions in revenues are. The same happens when the market is growing: also then the deeper you get in the foodchain the larger the gains are. Conclusion: the deeper you get into the foodchain of the electronics industry, the larger the swings are.
  • We are a growing market: market share is growing within an expanding market
  • Proof of the pudding locations
  • We make the systems that make it able to follow Moore’s law
  • Moore’s law means: see bullets and has been proven to be correct in the last 40 years
  • For you and me when we’re in the Media Market, Moore’s law means that we can get more gigs for less and less money
  • And one thing leads to another: the smaller and cheaper the chips are, new applications are possible, requiring more and more memory, leading to market growth
  • By helping reducing the size and cost of memory, we also help reduce the energy needed to calculate.

Keeping innovation moving asml Keeping innovation moving asml Presentation Transcript

  • Slide | Keeping innovation moving Lucas van Grinsven Hoofd Communicatie “ Mobiliteit beweegt iedereen”, 17 november 2010
  • Agenda
    • Introducing ASML – a cornerstone of the chip industry
    • Sustainability is a key driver of the chip industry
    • Keeping innovation moving in the Netherlands
    Slide |
  • Introducing ASML, a cornerstone of the chip industry Slide |
    • To be a technology leader in lithographic systems and software for semiconductor manufacturing,
    • thus enabling our customers to increase the functionality of microchips while reducing the cost and power consumption per function on a chip
    Slide | Our strategy
  • $6.1 B Semiconductor Litho market in 2010 $2.5 B in 2009 Slide | $300.3 B Semiconductor Chips in 2010 $228.4 B in 2009 $1,360 B Electronic Applications in 2010 $1,204 B in 2009 Source: Gartner Q3/10 and ASML From silicon to smart electronics
  • Continuous lithography innovation grows market share Slide | 1984 Total market: > € 6 billion GCA Ultratech Eaton Nikon ASET Hitachi Perkin Elmer Canon ASML Nikon Canon 2010* Total market: > € 463 million ASML Technology leadership brings increased market share *estimates of independent market research firms 81 83 85 87 89 91 93 95 97 99 01 03 05 07 09 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 %
  • ASML Headquarters in Veldhoven Slide |
  • Sustainability is a key driver of the chip industry Slide |
  • Slide | ASML enables Moore’s law by providing lithography equipment to produce smaller and more powerful chips The Semiconductor Manufacturing Process A variety of complementary suppliers provide the other tools, materials and packaging equipment necessary to make ICs
  • Moore’s law holds steady for more than 40 years Slide |
    • Double the computing power per chip
    • At equivalent power consumption
    • For half the price
    • Every 1.5 to 2 years
  • Slide | Slide | Moore’s law: what it means for consumers Note: data iSupply, March 2009. High quality Flash 0 1 10 100 1000 10000 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 $2,305 for 1Gigabyte (GB) $/GByte $0.17 for 1 GB
  • Smaller and cheaper chips mean market growth example: NAND Flash memory Slide | Source: ASML MCC, WSTS, Gartner 1 GB USB stick 4 GB Digital cameras 8 GB MP3 player 10 - 20 GB 60 - 80 GB Hybrid HDD FLASH camcorders Solid state disk-based laptops 2 -16 GB 80 - 150 GB ’ 95 ’ 96 ’ 97 ’ 98 ’ 99 ’ 00 ’ 01 ’ 02 ’ 03 ’ 04 ’ 05 ’ 06 ’ 07 ’ 08 ’ 09 ’ 10 Year FLASH IC Market (millions of units) FLASH units forecast Several new NAND-based applications on the horizon 3G smart-phones 0 100 200 300 400 500 600 700 800 900 1000 1100 1200 1300 1400 1500
  • Game changer of affordable advanced computing Slide | Source: Morgan Stanley, The Mobile Internet Report, Dec 2009 10 1000 100 10,000 100,000 1,000,000 0 1960 1970 1980 1990 2000 2010 2020 Devices/Users (MM in Log Scale) 1 Minicomputers 10MM+ Units PC 100MM+ Units Desktop Internet 1B+ Units / Users Mobile Internet 10B+ Users??? Mainframes 1MM+ Units Computing growth drivers over time, 1960 – 2020E
    • More than
    • Just phones
    • Smartphone
    • Kindle
    • Tablet
    • MP3
    • Cell phone / PDA
    • Car Electronics GPS, ABS, A/V
    • Mobile Video
    • Home entertainment
    • Games
    • Wireless home appliances
    Increasing integration
  • Moore’s law helps to reduce energy usage Computations per Kilowatt hour double every 1.5 years Slide | Source: Jonathan Koomey, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory and Stanford University, 2009 Dell Optiplex GXI 486/25 and 486/33 Desktops IBM PC-AT IBM PC-XT Commodore 64 DEC PDP-11/20 Cray 1 supercomputer IBM PC SDS 920 Univac I Eniac EDVAC Univac II Univac III (transistors) Regression results: N = 76 Adjusted R-squared = 0.983 Comps/kWh = exp(0.440243 x year – 849.259) Average doubling time (1946 to 2009) = 1.57 years IBM PS/2E + Sun SS1000 Gateway P3. 733 MHz Dell Dimension 2400 SiCortex SC5832 2008 + 2009 laptops 1.E+16 1.E+15 1.E+14 1.E+13 1.E+12 1.E+11 1.E+10 1.E+09 1.E+08 1.E+07 1.E+06 1.E+05 1.E+04 1.E+03 1.E+02 1.E+01 1.E+00 Computations per kWh 1940 1950 1960 1970 1980 1990 2000 2010
  • Sustainable Innovations, enabled by ASML Slide | LED-lighting Green datacenters Social & Mobile media Solar Cells High-performing & energy efficient Chips ASML-machines that realize shrink
  • Communication became ~ 10 13 more energy efficient enabled by scaling of semiconductors Slide | Frederic Remington, “The Smoke signal”, 1905, Amon Carter Museum, Forth Worth, USA 5 MJ/b 20 wood sticks of 2 cm diameter and 50 cm long equals ~3 dm³ Message size 10 characters or 10 ~15 MJ/dm³ energy from burning wood we use 45 MJ/message or 5 MJ/b High Speed Downlink Packet Access, HSDPA speed 3.65 Mb/s using 5.5 W resulting in ~1 μ J/b (Siemens UR5 router) 1 μ J/b
  • Keeping innovation moving in the Netherlands Slide |
  • Managing energy efficiency, a 5-level approach
    • 1. Energy consumption per transistor
    • 2. Energy use of our sites
    • 3. Energy consumption per machine
    • 4. Energy for lithography of one wafer
    • 5. Energy to produce chips
    Slide |
  • Energy consumption: Biggest impact is energy use transistors produced with ASML machines Slide | CO2 emissions to produce one machine CO2 emissions one machine operating one year CO2 emissions all transistors produced per machine in one year
  • Energy consumption per transistor Slide |
    • CO 2 emissions per computational bit decreases every year
      • 2007: 42 (10 3 kg CO 2 /Petabyte memory)
      • 2008: 21 (10 3 kg CO 2 /Petabyte memory)
      • 2009: 16 (10 3 kg CO 2 /Petabyte memory)
    • The trend of reducing CO 2 -emissions per computational bit will continue in the future
  • Lithography as main enabler of memory power savings Slide | Source: Samsung (07/10)
  • Managing energy efficiency, a 5-level approach
    • 1. Energy consumption per transistor
    • 2. Energy use of our sites
    • 3. Energy consumption per machine
    • 4. Energy for lithography of one wafer
    • 5. Energy to produce chips
    Slide |
  • CO2 emissions sites 2015 based on production estimates (Business as usual scenario without CO2-saving measures) Slide | Target: < 45 kton CO2 in 2015 Employee mobility: <5 kton CO2
  • Slide | ASML and Maxima Medisch Centrum
  • Slide | More pressure on infrastructure
  • Mobility survey @ ASML
    • Survey held in June 2010
    • 2277 (of 3931) employees filled out the survey (fix and flex employees); 58% respons.
    • Most important results:
      • Only 25% commutes by bike (62% lives within a radius of 15 km)
      • Only 4% commutes by bus; public transport is experiences as inefficient (buss stop is at ASML doorstep)
      • 59% commutes by car
      • 86% is flexible in start and end time of the working day
      • 60% commutes during rush hour
      • 13% of employees think that car pooling is an attractive way to commute (9% is car pooler at the moment)
    Slide |
  • Issues and potential for improvement
    • Issues:
      • Commuter packages are not up to date
      • Frequent requests by employees for full reimbursement of the costs for public transport
      • Rempte working is facilitated but not promoted
      • Car pooling is not facilitated
      • Cycling is not actively encouraged
      • A new fiscal law will be implemented (1.4% regulation); policy choices have to be made e.g. a higher amount of electric bikes
    • Potential for improvement:
      • There is potential to increase the use of bike or public transport and car pool activities
      • Alternative ways for commuting are large; potential for change in behavior is large, interest in car pooling is large
    Slide |
  • What is required?
    • ASML’s Vision on Mobility & Campus:
    • ‘’ ASML strives the Veldhoven campus to be a sustainable place where people can work and meet, in a productive, safe and pleasant way, supported by:
        • free choice in ways of commuting
        • a flexible work environment (in ups and downs)
        • stimulus for employees to choose a healthy and sustainable way of commuting
    Slide |
  • Mobility actions
    • Short term actions:
    • Cycling plan (extension of current plan)
    • Encourage public transport (extension current plan)
    • Promote and support car pooling
    • Green lease car policy (company car park is very small anyway)
    • Mid term actions (under investigation):
    • Comprehensive employee mobility plan
    • Remote and Flexible work places (“Nieuwe Werken’’)
    Slide |
  • Can we create Google-like campuses? Slide |
  • Towards a more sustainable ASML campus Slide |
  • Slide |