Home > News > UI 'sitting on a breakthrough'
January 3rd, 2004
UI 'sitting on a breakthrough'
Super-fast computing and communications devices, among other things, could be the eventual result of a light-emitting transistor developed by University of Illinois researchers. The development, to be published Monday in the journal Applied Physics Letters and online now, may revolutionize the electronics industry, according to a UI press release. UI Professor Nick Holonyak was a bit more cautious on Friday in discussing what the future may be for the new type of transistor, the basic component of computers and all other modern electronic devices. He said the work is at an early stage and it could take decades for the technology to play out.
Imaging electric charge propagating along microbial nanowires October 20th, 2014
Superconducting circuits, simplified: New circuit design could unlock the power of experimental superconducting computer chips October 18th, 2014
Nanocoatings Market By Product Is Expected To Reach USD 8.17 Billion By 2020: Grand View Research, Inc. October 15th, 2014
Perpetuus Carbon Group Receives Independent Verification of its Production Capacity for Graphenes at 140 Tonnes per Annum: Perpetuus Becomes the First Manufacturer in the Sector to Allow Third Party Audit October 7th, 2014
Sussex physicists find simple solution for quantum technology challenge October 28th, 2014
Watching the hidden life of materials: Ultrafast electron diffraction experiments open a new window on the microscopic world October 27th, 2014
Breakthrough in molecular electronics paves the way for DNA-based computer circuits in the future: DNA-based programmable circuits could be more sophisticated, cheaper and simpler to make October 27th, 2014
QuantumWise guides the semiconductor industry towards the atomic scale October 24th, 2014
Iranians Present Model to Predict Photocatalytic Process in Removal of Pollutants October 30th, 2014
Production of Biocompatible Polymers in Iran October 30th, 2014
Amorphous Coordination Polymer Particles as alternative to classical nanoplatforms for nanomedicine October 30th, 2014
New solar power material converts 90 percent of captured light into heat: SunShot Project aims to make solar cost competitive October 29th, 2014