- About Us
- Career Center
- Nano-Social Network
- Nano Consulting
- My Account
August 24th, 2005
Diamond slivers only nanometers wide soon could help serve as pens that help print advanced circuitry and DNA sequencing devices.
In 1999 a new way to use atomic-force microscopes called dip-pen lithography emerged that nanotechnologists worldwide have said could revolutionize electronics and genetics.
|Related News Press|
Printing Silicon on Paper, with Lasers April 21st, 2015
A glass fiber that brings light to a standstill: By coupling photons to atoms, light in a glass fiber can be slowed down to the speed of an express train; for a short while it can even be brought to a complete stop April 9th, 2015
New chip architecture may provide foundation for quantum computer: Researchers at the Georgia Tech Research Institute have developed a microfabricated ion trap architecture that holds promise for increasing the density of qubits in future quantum computers May 5th, 2015
Defects in atomically thin semiconductor emit single photons: Researchers create optically active quantum dots in 2-D semiconductor for the first time; may have applications for integrated photonics May 4th, 2015
New class of 3D-printed aerogels improve energy storage April 22nd, 2015
Testing Facility for Graphene Enhanced Composite Pipes May 5th, 2015