Maybe it's just my computer screen, but it's kind of hard to see those graphs. But other than that, I'm proud of you for going your entire post without making a "Need 'Moore' transistors" pun. I agree with the Green Arrow with the pictures. They seem to be pretty dark.
We’re not prepared for the end of Moore’s Law
One and done: Single-atom transistor is end of Moore's Law; may be beginning of quantum computing
Many agree that one of the key driving forces of the computer revolution is the ability to provide consumers with devices of ever increasing power. Every year manufacturers put out a new line of more powerful products — twice as powerful, in fact, every 18 months. And, if we can believe Michio Kaku, in his book the Physics of the Future, this is about to come to an end. Moore, who described the trend in his paper Cramming more components onto integrated circuits. The advantages of integration will bring about a proliferation of electronics, pushing this science into many new areas. Predicting the role in integrated circuits in homes, personal computers, automobiles, and what he called personal portable communication equipment.
On Thursday Aug. Fan Chen wins best student poster award in 33rd International Conference on the Physics of Semiconductors for her paper titled "Transport in vertically stacked hetero-structures from 2D materials". Researchers have used an advanced model to simulate in unprecedented detail the workings of "resistance-switching cells" that might replace conventional memory for electronics applications, with the potential to bring faster and higher capacity computer memory while consuming less energy.