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Micron demonstrates how its 3-D Crosspoint chips work

Micron and Intel Corp. developed this memory to improve the handling of large amounts of data. It is nonvolatile, meaning it retains its data when electrical power is turned off.
Provided by Micron Technology
Micron demonstrates how its 3-D Crosspoint chips work 0:22

Micron demonstrates how its 3-D Crosspoint chips work

BSU tennis coach Greg Patton: Movies that define us 2:10

BSU tennis coach Greg Patton: Movies that define us

BSU tennis coach Greg Patton: Words of wisdom 1:39

BSU tennis coach Greg Patton: Words of wisdom

BSU tennis coach Greg Patton: Passion for coaching 2:52

BSU tennis coach Greg Patton: Passion for coaching