Introduction Dr. Andreas Wild Executive Director of the

Report
EC Programmes in Micro & nanoelectronics
A way to a bright future?
EU 2020, KET, FP 8, ENIAC JTI
Dirk Beernaert
European Commission
Head of Unit Nanoelectronics
Brussels, 24 November 2010
Outline presentation
2010 – 2020: A new momentum for Nanoelectronics in Europe ?!
 What is going-on at the higher policy level in the Commission?
 Something about Micro & Nano-electronics
 The initiative ENIAC and the Framework Program
 The initiative on Key Enabling Technologies and on Smart
Growth
 The future perspective
Novel financing mechanisms _ Silicon Saxony 2010, Dresden
EU 2020
“ A new momentum for Europe ”
From 10 year Lisbon Strategy … to EUROPE 2020
• UPDATE VISION TO POST-CRISIS WORLD
• IMPROVE DELIVERY
EUROPE 2020: A EU strategy for smart, sustainable and inclusive growth
• Smart Growth: knowledge and innovation economy
• Sustainable growth: greener and competitive economy
• Inclusive growth: high employment, knowledge
people and social and territorial cohesion
5 EU Targets – translated into national ones
7 Flagship initiatives – EU & national action
COMMUNICATION FROM THE COMMISSION COM(2010) 2020
http://ec.europa.eu/eu2020/pdf/COMPLET%20EN%20BARROSO%20%20%20007%20-%20Europe%202020%20%20EN%20version.pdf
Europe 2020: 5 EU Headline Targets
(translated in national and regional ones)
By 2020:
• 75 % (now 69) employment rate (% of population aged 20-64 years)
• 3% (now 1,8) Investment in R&D (% of EU’s GDP)
• “20/20/20” climate/energy targets met (incl. 30% emissions reduction if
conditions are right)
• < 10% (now 15) early school leavers & min. 40% (now 31) hold tertiary
degree
• 20 million less people (now 80) should be at risk of poverty
EU tools in support of the Europe 2020 Strategy
EU monitoring and guidance
Macro, thematic
& fiscal
surveillance
Annual
Growth
Survey
Annual
policy
guidance
EU monitoring and guidance
Macro, thematic
& fiscal
surveillance
Annual
Growth
Survey
Annual
policy
guidance
EU flagship initiatives
Digital
Agenda
Youth
on the Move
(May 2010)
New
Industrial
Policy (Oct. 2010)
Innovation
Union
(Sept. 2010)
(Sept. 2010)
New Skills
and Jobs
Platform against
Poverty
(Nov. 2010)
(Nov. 2010)
Resource
Efficiency
(early 2011)
EU levers for growth and jobs
Single
market
relaunch
EU flagship initiatives
Digital
Agenda
Youth
on the Move
Innovation
Union
(May 2010)
(Sept. 2010)
(Sept. 2010)
New
Industrial
Policy (Oct. 2010)
New Skills
and Jobs
Platform against
Poverty
Resource
Efficiency
(Nov. 2010)
(Nov. 2010)
(early 2011)
Trade and
external
policies
EU levers for growth and jobs
Single
market
relaunch
Trade and
external
policies
EU
financial
support
relaunch
market
Single
policies
external
Trade and
support
financial
EU
EU levers for growth and jobs
Policy (Oct. 2010)
Industrial
New
(Nov. 2010)
(Nov. 2010)
and Jobs
New Skills
Poverty
Platform against
(May 2010)
Agenda
Digital
(early 2011)
Efficiency
Resource
(Sept. 2010)
(Sept. 2010)
on the Move
Youth
Union
Innovation
EU flagship initiatives
surveillance
& fiscal
Macro, thematic
Survey
Growth
Annual
guidance
policy
Annual
EU monitoring and guidance
EU
financial
support
TOWARDS AN INNOVATION UNION
Communication
COM(2010)546 of 6.10.2010
 Innovation
Union
will
advance
scientific
boundaries, increase European competitiveness
and help solve societal challenges such as climate
change, energy and food security, health and an
ageing population.
 Around
16,000
participants
from
research
organisations, universities and industry, including
about 3,000 SMEs, will receive funding. It is
expected to create more than 165.000 jobs.
From idea to the market
Excellent Knowledge Base
Access to finance
Innovation Market
European innovation partnerships & international cooperation
The Innovation Union: targets
• Completing the European Research Area
–
joint programming with Member States and regions …
• Improving framework conditions for business to innovate
–
single EU Patent, access to capital, … speed up setting of interoperable
standards, making full use of public procurement …
• Launching 'European Innovation Partnerships'
–
to speed up the development and deployment of the technologies
• All EU instruments to support innovation should work together
–
structural funds, rural development funds, R&D framework programme,
CIP … EIB … and streamline administrative procedures …
• Strengthen partnerships in knowledge triangle between education,
business, research and innovation and between knowledge clusters
–
people, institutions, infrastructures, regions, …
Innovation Union Partnerships
 Active and healthy ageing.
 Smart Cities.
 Water Efficient Europe.
 Sustainable supply of non-energy raw materials for a
Modern Society.
 Smart mobility for Europe's citizens and businesses.
 Agricultural productivity and sustainability.
 Enabling Technologies??????.
Industrial Policy for the Globalisation Era
Putting Competitiveness and Sustainability at Centre Stage.
• Industry nature is changing
(now highly capital and skill intensive)
– Ensuring timely modernisation of industry
• Master Globalisation:
emerging market competition, international
value chains, raw materials, energy
– Framework conditions for global competitiveness incl. SMEs
• Strengthen the single market and access to finance
• Achieving a low-carbon resource efficient economy
• Respond to emerging societal challenges: security, health,
and aging
• Strengthen industrial innovation performance
• Sectoral initiatives
• Exploit cooperation between regional innovation clusters
Targeted sectorial approach (some examples)
•
•
•
•
•
•
Sustainable mobility (automotive)
Tackling climate change (Green Technologies)
Policies for health, space and security industries
Competiveness through the value chain
Energy-intensive industries
Access to raw materials and critical products
EU2020
Flagship
A Digital Agenda for Europe
Every European Digital !
A vibrant digital
single market
Fast and ultra
fast internet
access
Trust and
security
Communication
COM(2010)245 of 19.05.2010
Interoperability
and standards
Enhancing
digital literacy,
skills and
inclusion
Research and
innovation
ICT-enabled
benefits for EU
society
http://ec.europa.eu/information_society/digital-agenda
A Digital Agenda for Europe The Research & Innovation Pillar
• The Commission will leverage more private investment through
–
pre-commercial procurement and public-private partnerships
–
structural funds
–
20% yearly increase of ICT R&D budget (at least for FP7)
• The Commission will also
–
reinforce coordination and pooling of resources with Member States and industry
–
focus on demand- and user-driven partnerships
–
put measures for 'light and fast' access to EU funds
–
support joint ICT research infrastructures and innovation clusters,
eInfrastructures and cloud computing strategy
–
develop new generation of web-based applications and services by supporting
standards and open platforms
• The Member States should
–
double annual public spending on ICT R&D in ways that leverage an equivalent
increase in private spending
–
engage in large scale pilots in areas of public interest
••• 13
Outline presentation
2010 – 2020: A new momentum for Nanoelectronics in Europe ?!
 What is going-on at the higher policy level in the
Commission?
 Something about Micro & Nano-electronics
 The initiative on ENIAC and the Framework Program
 The initiative on Key Enabling technologies and on
Smart Growth
 The future perspective
Novel financing mechanisms _ Silicon Saxony 2010, Dresden
The Supply Chain Today
Data Processing
Communications
Global electronic market supply chain revenue
Systems
2008
~1430B$
2009
~1380B$
2010
~1440B$
Devices
2008
~275B$
Industrial and
Medical
2009
~250B$
2010
~280B$
Equipment
2008 2009 2010
~31B$ ~17B$ ~26B$
Consumer
Material
~20B$
Source: Gartner, Ic Insights (2008-2009)
Military, Civil
Aerospace, Security
Automotive
Nanoelectronics
”Small, smaller, smarter”
- Advanced communication & computing components enabling pervasive applications -
performance
Lower cost, higher
performance and more
functionality
Enabled by
Smart design and Smart
manufacturing of Smart Components
Baseline CMOS: CPU, Memory, Logic
•Power consumption
Moore’s Law: Miniaturization
Digital Society
More than Moore: Diversification
Analog/RF
Passives HV Power
130nm
65nm
45nm
22nm
Biochips
Interacting with people and
environment
Non-digital SoC & SiP
90nm
32nm
Sensors
Actuators
Information
Processing
Digital content
SoC
But Fab Cost Entry Barrier Explodes !
Source: IC-Insights, 01/2008
Changing business models
Global Consolidation: Number of Logic IDMs with Fabs.
European Chip makers are moving up the value chain: From the hardware
supply side into the final application
Legislator
regulations
Gateway
mgmt
Delivery
network
Content
provider
Service
provider
System
integrator
Infrastructure
Application
Chip maker
Semi
equipment
Software
Wafer foundry
Semi
materials
IBS 2009, ST 2010
Content
protection
System
mgmt
Nanoelectronics: Challenges
”Small, smaller, smarter”
• Keep research, manufacturing, integration & system competence
in Europe? IPR, lead markets, user-supplier relationships, regional innovation clusters.
• Our part of global value chain: equipment, manufacturing (450mm), SMEs
Policy & more efforts to keep Europe attractive for
investments in semiconductor research & manufacturing and
for its application in key lead markets.
High on EU 2020 Agenda
What can the European Commission do ?
policy
funding
EU levers for sustainable growth and jobs
FP7-CIP/ICT Budget Profile:
70% increase in period 2011-13
M€
PF7 ICT
CIP
2007
2008
2009
2010
2011
2012
2013
TOTAL
1.189
1.217
1.227
1.241
1.382
1.582
1.760
9.597
58
52
105
113
120
135
149
732
Financial support
– FP7: master & shape research & development
– CIP: ensure wider uptake & better use of research
– + Regional and Structural Funds,…
Advanced Nanoelectronics Technology
• To stimulate interaction of system
and technology to better explore
European system competences.
• To address energy efficiency needs
for mobile applications
• Nanoelectronics products as system
enablers and solution providers for
global challenges as aging society,
global warming, growing population
or sustainable manufacturing.
• To prepare for “beyond” traditional
shrinking (ITRS roadmap)
35 nm
Gate Length
Manufacturing and Equipment assessment and Access
– Access to nano-manufacturing and to
advanced technologies to be assured in
Europe.
– Access to world wide equipment market for
European suppliers, especially SMEs, need to be
stimulated.
– Access to design tools and multi-project wafers
fabrication for education, PhD and SMEs.
Low Energy and Dose Implant Test
SEMILAB, Fraunhofer IISB,
ST Microelectronics Crolles II,
NXP Crolles R&D
Metrology Using X-Ray Techniques
Jordan Valley, CEA-LETI,
STMicroelectronics Crolles II,
NXP Crolles R&D
3D Integration of Bulk Si Wafers
EV Group, CEA-LETI,
STMicroelectronics Crolles II
Semiconductor Equipment for
Wafer Bonding with Plasma Activation
EV Group, CEA-LETI, Soitec
Ruthenium Atomic Vapor Deposition
Competitiveness in Nanoelectronic
Device Generations
AIXTRON, Fraunhofer IISB, Infineon
Munich
ENIAC Joint Undertaking as Public-Private Partnership
Health & Wellness
Transport & Mobility
Security & Safety
Energy & Environment
Communication
e-Society
Industry and
R&D actors
7. Design Methods & Tools
8. Equipment & Materials
Executive Dir.
and secretariat
Commission
and Public
Authorities
ENIAC Themes covered - 1st call - 2008
Proposals selected for funding
(EC + MS) per sub-programme
Transport and Mobility
33 M€
Energy and
Environment
E3Car
SE2A
SmartPM
Electric car
Car safety &
efficiency
Power
management
E&M and Manufacturing
JEMSIP_3D
LENS
Heterogeneity
Lithography
NEPTUNE
IMPROVE
Heterogeneity
Productivity
Design Methods and
Tools
MODERN
Reliability
43 M€
12 M€
10 M€
ENIAC Themes covered - 2nd call - 2009
Proposals selected for funding
(EC + MS) per sub-programme
16 M€
Communications
33 M€
Health and Wellness
MAS
MIRANDELA
mm-wave & RF
integration
MERCURE
Wide
bandgap &
RF MEMS
8.5 M€
CAJAL4EU
Remote
Biosensors
CSI
monitoring &
for
therapy
3D imaging diagnostics
Security and
Safety
Energy &
eSociety
SMART
CSSL
Secure
storage
Solid state
lighting
E&M and Manufacturing
Last Power
Wide bandgap
materials
11.6 M€
Design Methods
and Tools
EEMI 450
ESiP
END
450mm
preparation
Multi-chip
integration
Energy-aware
design
31 M€
6.3 M€
Findings by the panel of experts (Ex. Summary)
“A joint strategy with shared implementation is good for industry, MS and EU »
« The industry-led tri-partite industry-national-EU PPPs is a major
achievement and must be continued to be coordinated at European level. »
Room for improvement:
• overall investments did not increase as much as expected
• strategic objectives are insufficiently considered
• the innovation ecosystem is only partially covered
• address regional innovation ecosystem at European level
• harmonisation and national constraints are not yet optimally addressed;
• synergy with EUREKA has not been achieved
• there is benefit in broadening membership
• economics of scale should be better exploited (ENIAC & ARTEMIS)
• « Community body » constraints are burdensome !
But also: A set of large, high quality cooperative projects of high strategic
European added value is launched as a result of the first calls!
We all must be committed to “think European, and think bigger, wider,
Novel financing mechanisms _ Silicon Saxony 2010, Dresden
more strategic”
Contracted public funding for cooperative projects in Nanoelectronics
400
350
300
ENIAC - National
250
ENIAC - JU
CATRENE
200
FP others
150
FP - nanoelectronics
FET
100
50
12
20
11
20
10
20
09
20
08
20
07
20
06
20
05
20
04
20
03
20
02
20
20
01
0
First half of FP7 & first 3 calls of Eniac (2007-10): More than 500 M€
invested by EC in Semiconductors cooperative R&D! Photonics and Micro-/Nanosystems excluded
What can the European Commission do ?
policy
funding
EU levers for sustainable growth and jobs
Why an industrial policy for Nanoelectronics NOW?
- financial & economic crises (B€ losses – lack of capital for risk taking!)
- globalisation (loss of jobs, loss of value added, loss of government income!)
- fierce and growing competition from industry clusters in other regions
driven by increased political and financial support.
“If Europe wants to achieve global competitiveness it has to have direct access to
state of the art processing technology and manufacturing competencies.
Therefore the European Community should extend their Industrial Policy Framework
by similar programs as in the Rest of the World in order to keep Europe’s Innovation
driven Industry sustainably and globally competitive.”
Dr. J. Knorr
Urgent need for a competitive industrial policy, a project plan
with detailed Objectives and estimated amount of resources !
Identified Key Enabling Technologies (KET)
Communication COM(2009)512 of 30.9.2009
Importance of KETs
•
Defining KETs
Driving our competitiveness, our innovation
potential and knowledge-based economy delivering
new goods and services
Modernization of the industrial and research base
Creating regional knowledge eco-systems incl.
clusters of SMEs.
•
•
• Knowledge intensive
• R&D intensive
• Capital intensive
• (Multi-)Skill intensive
• Enable innovation,
• Multipliers
• Systemic relevance
Nanotech, Micro- and Nanoelectronics, Photonics, Advanced Materials, Biotech




High Level Group
(25#):
industries, incl. SMEs,
research community
member states
EIB
Make policy recommendations
using existing instruments
existing state aid rules, improve access to finance
Make policy recommendation for
EU2020, flagships and FP 8
Shared long
term vision
and
A sense of
partnership
http://ec.europa.eu/enterprise/sectors/ict/key_technologies
Key enabling technologies and their contribution to
Europe’s grand societal challenges
Key Enabling Technologies
High Level Group
High Level Group (27 Personalities)
+ Supporting Technical Groups
Mission of the KETs HLG
1.
To assess the competitive situation of the relevant
technologies in the EU with a particular focus
on industrial deployment and their contribution
to address major societal challenges;
2.
To analyse in depth the available public and
private R&D capacities for KETs in the EU
3.
To propose specific policy recommendations
for a more effective industrial deployment of KETs in the EU
Inaugural meeting: 13 July 2010, 1 year
http://ec.europa.eu/enterprise/hlg_kets.htm
Europe 2020 – Innovation Challenge
(European Commission (2010); Communication from the Commission: EUROPE 2020 - A strategy for smart, sustainable and inclusive growth; COM(2010) 2020; Brussels,
03/03/2010)
For effective deployment of KETs, it is, amongst other aspects,
important to:
(a) focus on an increased technology transfer and EU-wide supply
chains;
(b) focus on increased joint strategic programming and demonstration
projects;
(c) combine the deployment of KETs and climate change policy;
(d) promote demand through public procurement and via the Lead Market
Initiative (e.g. protective textiles);
(e) exchange experiences and best practices between Member States and
at international level;
(f) stimulate increased financial investment via EIB’s loan policy and
venture capital financing; and
(g) upgrade skills and provide appropriate training and education.
(h) equal and global playing fields
(i) cooperation between knowledge clusters
What’s next
Sep
2009
13
July
Oct./Nov
2011
Jan
2011
July
2011
2nd half
2011
COM on
KETs
Inaugural
Meeting HLG
KET Open
Days
HLG mid-term
Working
document
HLG Final
Report
Follow-up actions
by the Commission
2010: Preparing FP 8 & CIP II & EIT
(some key messages)
– Multi-Annual Financial Framework (MAFF) 2014+.
– RTD + Innovation: a strengthened CIP?
– FP8: « Competitiveness » (Leadership in Key Technologies), « Societal
Challenges » (Mission orientation of research) and « Science for Science »
– Keep developing the European Research Area, coordination with Member
States (joint programming) and with international scene.
– Keep Long term (ERC) and global cutting edge frontier research (FET)
– Simplification: A simpler structure (cooperation, capacities & skills and fundamental
Research), simplified procedures and easier access for SMEs
– Externalisation (leverage private investments in PPPs – next generation JTIs)
2011-2012
R&D&I is high on the political Agenda
Europe 2020: Role of Cohesion Policy
A regional policy contribution to the “Smart Growth Initiative”
• Cohesion Policy is largest source of multi-sector EU
funding - much larger than R&D budget: Use it also
for R&D&I objectives
• Need to support that EU instruments work together.
• Regional Clustering, “poles de competivity” and
exploring SMEs potential are high on the agenda.
Europe cannot achieve ‘2020’ goals unless regions achieve them
EUROPE 2020
Flagships
EU Levers
FP8 / CIP II
Regional Policy for Smart
Growth
(Structural Funds)
Trade / External Policies/
Single Market
………….
Key Enabling
Technologies
MAFF 2014+: The larger financial context
Time Line
Important Dates
•
Digital Agenda: Public
website: http://ec.europa.eu/information_society/digital-agenda/index_en.htm
•
Innovation Union: October 2010 Adoption of communication
website: http://www.facebook.com/innovation.union
• Industrial Policy: Nov/ Dec 2010
http://ec.europa.eu/enterprise/policies/industrial-competitiveness/industrial-policy/
•
Regional Policy: t.b.d
•
Multi-annual Financial Framework 2014+: May/June 2011
•
Frame work programme 8:
•
KET: mid-term Report – Jan 2011
final Report – Mid 2011
Feb. 2011 – Orientation paper
Dec. 2011 – Commission paper
!!!! Take part in the consultation processes !!!!
Summary.
• Transition Barosso I to Barosso II
•2010: Renewed cooperative spirit towards EU 2020, renewed emphasis on R&D&I
as a basis for smart, sustainable and inclusive growth.
•Think larger, smarter and be competitive.
• Multi-Annual Financial Framework 2014+, new FP 8, CIP II,…
• 2010-2011:New opportunities for improvements and for holistic integrated views
to face global and grand challenges
• KETs initiative including nanoelectronics is a major input to this processes
•JTI, in an updated format, could become a major element in the future
R&D landscape.
« Time is ready. Let us profit from these exciting times and take action
---- together -----”
Novel financing mechanisms _ Silicon Saxony 2010, Dresden
THANK YOU
[email protected]
Information Society and Media:
http://ec.europa.eu/information_society
http://cordis.europa.eu/fp7/ict/nanoelectronics/mission_en.html
European research on the web:
http://cordis.europa.eu
http://www.eniac.eu
Advanced Nanoelectronics Technology
• Future developments in Beyond CMOS
and More than Moore as an
extended-CMOS vision. No
disconnection from the advanced
silicon CMOS in order to keep impact
of its results on the applications and
markets.
• Needs of hybridizing silicon with
molecular switches, ferromagnetic
logic, spin devices and sensors in
order to enable heterogeneous and
morphic system architectures.
ITRS-ERD vision of the role of Beyond CMOS and More than Moore elements to
form future extended CMOS platforms.
• Integrate-ability of novel technology
with CMOS and their reliability
become key factors.
ICTs require raw materials:
The dynamics of
two decades of
computer chip
technology
development and
their mineral and
element impacts.
In the 1980s, computer chips were made with a palette of twelve minerals or their
elemental components. A decade later, sixteen elements were employed. Today,
as many as sixty different minerals (or their constituent elements) are used in
fabricating the high-speed, high-capacity integrated circuits that are crucial to this
technology.
Source: CT IC
Key enabling technologies and their contribution to
Europe’s grand societal challenges

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