MMB has announced its first commercial product, a new chip based on the sterlite technology.
The new chip, dubbed Dynamatic Technology, is a 64-bit, 64-lane transceiver for low-power, high-bandwidth data transmission.
The chip is expected to enter commercial use in 2018.
The company has also launched its first device, a 1.5 GHz 802.11ac wireless chip.
The device will be launched at CES 2018 in Las Vegas.MMB Technologies’ announcement on Thursday follows on the heels of the introduction of MMB’s first chip based off the Sterlite technology, a 64 GB MMB-2, a device which was also launched in March, at CES.
This chip was aimed at low-cost mobile data services.
Mmb Technologies said it has achieved breakthroughs in the sterlitic technology, enabling the new chip to be cheaper and more power efficient than previous generation transceivers.
This is due to the fact that the new silicon chip is made from a single chip core, rather than multiple chip cores, which are the typical components used in transceiving devices today.
This chip is also smaller than existing silicon transcevers.
The chip is based on a process known as transducer lithography (TLC), which uses lithography processes that use nanostructures of silicon to produce a layer of silicon, called a chip layer, between two other layers of silicon.
The process also uses a process called substrate stacking.
This process also enables the use of a larger silicon die, known as the substrate, in the chip, which allows for increased manufacturing volume.
MMB Technologies said this new chip was based on an MLC-based silicon transceiver, which is based around the transducing silicon chip, known by its trade name Sterlite.
The sterlite transceiver is a die-hard technology that has been around for more than 20 years, having been developed by MMB Technology for use in a wide variety of devices, from televisions to cellphones.
The Sterlite transcever has an optical component, which provides optical and optical-optical signals to a transceiver and allows for higher bandwidth.MIB Technologies said the new chips is able to deliver up to 3 terabits/second data rates, which means the chip can perform at up to 25 times the speeds of current transcevants, compared to the current silicon transistors.