Intel is releasing a 25 nm 3BPC flash - this is designed for minimum price and maximum capacity for bottom-end storage. E.g. things like USB keys, memory cards for MP3 players, PDAs, etc.
This bottom tier storage market is driven by price - and very low performance (5 MB/s) and very low endurance (100-1000 cycles) don't matter for these types of application.
For higher-end storage, Intel also has a conventional 2BPC flash which is intended for consumer-level SSDs and for high-end memory cards. The performance is better, cycle life time is higher and the data integrity is higher.
For top-end storage, they also have 25 nm enterprise-grade 2BPC flash, with enhanced durability (estimated 30k cycles), slightly better bit-error rate and improved performance. This is intended for enterprise level SSDs.
P.S. I really wish people wouldn't use abbreviations like 3LC or TLC. I know they are used in industry - but they are gibberish. Conventional 2BPC MLC has 3 levels and can accurately be described as 3LC - so you can see the immense confusion. It's worse because 3BPC has 7 level cells, and there's no way to sensibly get the abbreviation 3LC (or TLC) from 3BPC. Maybe 3MLC may be a better abbreviation.