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NEWS:

Tuesday, December 14, 2004 | Electronics | 0 comments
Nano World: Nanoelectronics in 15 years
In order to keep computers advancing in power as they have for decades, a new U.S. research initiative partnering industry, academia and government has now launched to hunt in nanotechnology -- science and engineering on a molecular scale -- for a successor to today's dominant chipmaking method.

Tuesday, December 07, 2004 | Electronics | 0 comments
Purdue engineers create model for testing transistor reliability
The new model will likely be particularly useful to test the reliability of designs for silicon-based chips that use nanotechnology to create smaller and more compact transistors than exist in today's integrated circuits

Tuesday, December 07, 2004 | Nanotubes, Electronics | 0 comments
Short nanotubes carry big currents
Researchers from Stanford University have developed a simple way to fabricate carbon nanotube devices whose length is as small as ten nanometers, and have shown that electricity can pass through the nanotubes very efficiently.

Tuesday, December 07, 2004 | Electronics | 0 comments
Nano-Scale Hell of Physics Is Upon Us
The days of happy scaling are in danger, and the nano-scale hell of physics is upon us, the MEDEA+ 2004 Forum was told by Professor Hugo De Man, co-founder of IMEC.

Tuesday, November 23, 2004 | Electronics | 0 comments
Samsung is working on commercializing nano-based field emission displays as the first true nano disruptive technology.
Don't Buy That Plasma TV!

Friday, November 19, 2004 | Products, Electronics | 0 comments
Fujitsu Launches High-Capacity Next Generation Non-volatile Memory
Mass production commences of World First 1MBit Class FRAM

Friday, November 19, 2004 | Electronics | 0 comments
Nano Fabric May Make Computers Thinner
Electrons in graphene travel without any scattering over submicron distances -- an important quality for ultra-fast-switching transistors, researchers have found. Smaller transistors mean shorter paths for electrons to travel to switch devices on and off, and faster computers.

Thursday, November 18, 2004 | Electronics, Energy | 0 comments
Multipurpose Nanocables Invented
Tiny nanocables, 1,000 times smaller than a human hair, could become key parts of toxin detectors, miniaturized solar cells and powerful computer chips.

Friday, November 12, 2004 | Research, Electronics | 0 comments
Gold Nano Anchors Put Nanowires in Their Place
Researchers at the NIST have demonstrated a technique for growing well-formed, single-crystal nanowires in place—and in a predictable orientation—on a commercially important substrate.

Wednesday, November 10, 2004 | Electronics | 0 comments
Albany NanoTech and AMD team up to develop breakthrough silicon measurement technique
AMD to leverage Albany NanoTechls unique nanoanalytic research capability to better measure the performance of transistors for leading-edge chips

Sunday, November 07, 2004 | Electronics, Grants | 0 comments
Nantero Awarded $4.5 Million To Develop Carbon Nanotube-Based Radiation-Hard Non-Volatile RAM
Nantero is a nanotechnology company using carbon nanotubes for the development of next-generation semiconductor devices.

Wednesday, October 20, 2004 | Electronics | 0 comments
NEC Launches World's Fastest Vector Supercomputer
Supercomputers have been utilized for various fields including the development of advanced technology such as functional device materials with nanotechnology, large-scale scientific computing and simulation for energy development such as nuclear fusion, aeronautics and space development, and engineering such as automotive design and development of electronic products.

Wednesday, October 20, 2004 | Electronics | 0 comments
A Nanowire with a Surprise
New research may advance the nanoelectronics field

Wednesday, October 20, 2004 | Research, Electronics | 0 comments
Nanotechnology researchers look to stabilize optical signals in high-speed networks
The Institute of Microelectronics (IME), a member of the Agency for Science, Technology and Research (A*STAR), has inked an agreement with Bussan Nanotech Research Institute (XNRI), wholly owned subsidiary of Mitsui & Co. Ltd. Japan, to collaborate on a research & development project aimed at stabilizing optical signals in high speed optical networks.

Sunday, October 03, 2004 | Electronics | 0 comments
Nanomechanical memory cell could catapult efforts to improve data storage
Research by a Boston University team led by physicist Pritiraj Mohanty does update a decidedly “old” technology in a bid to build better, faster data storage systems for today’s computers.

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