- About Us
- Career Center
- Nano-Social Network
- Nano Consulting
- My Account
February 22nd, 2005
"Photolithography techniques continue to improve," Ingo Aller says, "and we keep finding new materials. There are major advances in nanotechnology occurring that will allow us to keep Moore's Law in operation for many more years yet."
Aller explained to me new techniques with "strained silicon" and low-capacitance techniques and carbon nanotubes that will take chip design to the molecular or even atomic level.
Hewlett-Packard is also talking about "molecular scale computing" and some researchers are talking about using organic matter for chips.
|Related News Press|
Simulations predict flat liquid May 21st, 2015
Stanford breakthrough heralds super-efficient light-based computers: Light can transmit more data while consuming far less power than electricity, and an engineering feat brings optical data transport closer to replacing wires May 29th, 2015
New chip makes testing for antibiotic-resistant bacteria faster, easier: Researchers at the University of Toronto design diagnostic chip to reduce testing time from days to one hour, allowing doctors to pick the right antibiotic the first time May 28th, 2015
Collaboration could lead to biodegradable computer chips May 28th, 2015
Physicists solve quantum tunneling mystery: ANU media release: An international team of scientists studying ultrafast physics have solved a mystery of quantum mechanics, and found that quantum tunneling is an instantaneous process May 27th, 2015
Technology for Tomorrow’s Market Opportunities and Challenges: LetiDays Grenoble Presents the Possibilities: June 24-25 Event Includes Focus on IoT-Augmented Mobility and Leti’s Latest Results on Silicon Technologies, Sensors, Health Applications and Smart Cities May 27th, 2015
One step closer to a single-molecule device: Columbia Engineering researchers first to create a single-molecule diode -- the ultimate in miniaturization for electronic devices -- with potential for real-world applications May 25th, 2015
This Slinky lookalike 'hyperlens' helps us see tiny objects: The photonics advancement could improve early cancer detection, nanoelectronics manufacturing and scientists' ability to observe single molecules May 23rd, 2015