- About Us
- Career Center
- Nano-Social Network
- Nano Consulting
- My Account
September 23rd, 2005
Understanding — and using — nanotechnology would be like having "the biggest Lego set of the universe."
That's how Horst L. Stormer, a German-born physicist, described the field to more than 100 faculty and students at the University of Wisconsin-La Crosse during a Thursday evening lecture.
(Ed.'s note: this statement is misleading "A nanometer, for instance, is 1,000 times smaller than what can be seen under the microscope." - microscopy tools exist today that can image well under 100-nm's.)
|Related News Press|
Medical and aerospace electronics powered by Picosun ALD November 26th, 2015
Scientists design a QKD-based quantum private query with no failure November 25th, 2015
MIT mathematicians identify limits to heat flow at the nanoscale: New formula identifies limits to nanoscale heat transfer, may help optimize devices that convert heat to electricity November 25th, 2015
Physicists explain the unusual behavior of strongly disordered superconductors: Using a theory they developed previously, the scientists have linked superconducting carrier density with the quantum properties of a substance November 25th, 2015