Home > News > Carbon nanotubes team up for single-electron inverter
May 14th, 2003
Carbon nanotubes team up for single-electron inverter
Scientists in Japan have made a single-electron inverter based on multiwalled carbon nanotubes. The researchers, from the RIKEN Institute of Physical and Chemical Research, Chiba University, and the Tokyo Institute of Technology, used argon irradiation to create tunnel barriers in the nanotubes.
UC Riverside scientists discovering new uses for tiny carbon nanotubes: Adding ionic liquid to nanotube films could build smaller gadgets, and create more cost effective 'Smart Windows' that darken in bright sun May 15th, 2013
Development know-how is made available to collaboration partners: Bayer MaterialScience brings nano projects to a close May 8th, 2013
Next-generation transistor outperforms other carbon-based designs May 7th, 2013
Ubiquitous engineered nanomaterials cause lung inflammation, study finds: Substances are used in everything from paint to sporting equipment May 6th, 2013