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on June 5th

Intel Kissinger: Too strict export controls may stimulate the development of chips in Chinese Mainland

Intel CEO Pat Kissinger said on June 4 (Tuesday) that Intel hoped to supply as many chips as possible to Chinese Mainland, and warned that too strict export controls in the United States would only stimulate leading economies in Asia to develop their own semiconductors.

On Tuesday, Kissinger said at the press conference of the Taipei International Computer Exhibition: "We will continue to export all our products to Chinese Mainland, and will continue to provide GPU products such as Gaudi for artificial intelligence (AI) computing."

In recent years, the United States has gradually tightened its control over the export of advanced chips and chip manufacturing tools from Chinese Mainland. These controls not only affect Intel, but also its competitors AMD and Nvidia, which is prohibited from exporting its powerful GPUs, including H100, to Chinese Mainland.

Kissinger said that Intel's technological leadership over its competitors in Chinese Mainland, which lack the most advanced tools, can give it a competitive advantage in the local market.

He said that at present, the most advanced extreme ultraviolet (EUV) lithography technology in the market is not available in Chinese Mainland. "Therefore, as we continue to develop below 2nm or more advanced processes, Intel products will be attractive in the Chinese Mainland market. I believe that we will continue to have good market opportunities."

However, Kissinger added that if the United States takes too severe measures to suppress the chip industry in Chinese Mainland, it may be counterproductive.

"If this line is too strict, Chinese Mainland must produce its own chips," he said

The increasingly strict export controls on advanced chips and chip manufacturing tools in the United States have led enterprises to redesign popular products with slightly lower specifications in order to continue exporting to Chinese Mainland.
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