The **Moore’s Law Calculator** is designed to help estimate the growth in transistor count over time, based on Moore’s Law, which states that the number of transistors in a dense integrated circuit doubles approximately every two years.

This tool is helpful for those in electronics, computing, and technology sectors to predict advancements in processing power.

**Basic Calculator**

In basic mode, you can calculate either:

**Initial Number of Transistors**: Enter the current transistor count and the number of years passed to estimate the starting count.
**Number of Years**: Determine how many years have passed since the initial transistor count doubled, given the current count.
**Number of Transistors**: Estimate the current number of transistors based on the initial count and elapsed years.

Simply fill in two of these values to calculate the missing one.

**Advanced Calculator**

The advanced mode includes a **Tech Improvement Factor (%)** to account for technological improvements beyond the standard growth predicted by Moore’s Law. This allows for a more nuanced estimation of transistor count over time.

For advanced mode:

- Enter the
**Initial Number of Transistors** and **Number of Years**.
- Specify the
**Tech Improvement Factor** as a percentage for an enhanced calculation of transistor growth.

**How to Use**

- Select
**Basic** or **Advanced** calculator mode.
- In basic mode, enter values in two fields to solve for the missing one.
- In advanced mode, enter all required values, including the tech improvement percentage, to get the enhanced transistor count.
- Click
**Calculate** to see the result or **Reset** to clear all fields.

### How To Calculate

**Example 1**

Parameter |
Value |

Initial Transistor Count |
100,000 |

Number of Years |
10 years |

**Current Transistors** |
1,024,000 |

**Example 2**

Parameter |
Value |

Initial Transistor Count |
200,000 |

Years Since Initial |
8 years |

Tech Improvement Factor |
20% |

**Advanced Transistor Count** |
921,600 |

The **Moore’s Law Calculator** provides accurate insights into how transistor counts evolve, essential for projecting future computing power.