Media Perspective
  • A new concept is on the lips of everyone in China's semiconductor industry: the "Post-Moore's Law Era." It's a term that conveys not frustration, but rather hope for China's ability to someday surpass the West's indigenous chip capacity.

    To pin down the next fundamental semiconductor material, whatever that may be, could give Chinese firms a shortcut to competitiveness or even allow them to leapfrog foreign competitors. To this end, Beijing has announced it will research alternative substances to help its advanced chip technology drive.

    ——China's plan to leapfrog foreign chipmakers: Wave goodbye to silicon, by protocol

    Comment:

    The vast application market not only helps Chinese chip companies to carry out more innovations in technology, but also allows them to see broad prospects for improving competitiveness.

  • On either side of the Pacific Ocean, tech companies seem to have an obsession with the sky. While Elon Musk is launching rockets to space, Chinese electric vehicle company XPeng - a prominent domestic challenger to Tesla - is aiming for a lower altitude. On Oct. 24, it released a new product: a flying car that it says will enter mass production in 2024.

    ——Will China really have flying cars in 2024? by protocol

    Comment:

    Thanks to China's strong intellectual property protection and a sound business environment, Chinese new energy vehicle companies have invested heavily in R&D and technological upgrading, enabling them to compete with global technology giants in the field of new technologies.

  • Juan Antonio Samaranch Jr., the Chairman of the IOC Coordination Commission for Beijing 2022, told a digital press conference, he was happy and proud to see that Beijing has dedicated enormous attention to sustainability, delivering the promise of holding a carbon neutral Games. Many Olympic and Paralympic venues are powered by renewable energies, like solar or wind. It's very innovative on low carbon emission. The CO2 refrigeration systems will be used in most of the ice venues.

    ——China for delivering promises on carbon neutral Games, by The Independent

    Comment:

    Beijing Winter Olympics and Paralympics has won praises from all over the world for its green, low-carbon and environmental friendly measures. Chinese companies should promote low-carbon development through technological innovation and contribute to the carbon neutrality.

  • Since the outbreak of COVID-19, China has used scientific and technological means to control community infections, both in terms of efficiency and speed. A medical center in Shenzhen is developing a robot that can replace humans in nucleic acid testing. In order to reduce the burden on medical workers, by letting tireless robots perform detection, medical human resources can be released to play a role in other fields.

    ——China's response to COVID-19 is constantly evolving, by Yahoo Japan

    Comment:

    Technological upgrading plays a vital role in a fight against COVID-19. As new technologies and new equipment with self-reliant IPRs applied to the hospital, epidemic prevention and control has become more efficient and safer.

  • Chinese turbine makers have made their local wind power market the biggest in the world with a scorching pace of installations. Now, those giants want to take a larger slice of burgeoning global demand. Competition is heating up with global demand for wind power ready to surge. Regions from Europe to India and South America are scaling up renewable energy installations. Chinese turbine makers have already shown they're capable of competing.

    ——China's Wind Giants Hatch Plans to Muscle In on U.S., Europe, by Bloomberg News

    Comment:

    The export of Chinese wind turbines shows the innovative power of domestic companies. As wind power has broad prospects, Chinese companies should make IP plans to avoid risks on IP infringement.