Home > News > Universal dreaming?
January 12th, 2006
For years the semiconductor industry has searched in vain for a “universal” memory technology that can retain data without a constant power supply and is fast, cheap and dense enough to replace the multiple technologies such as DRAM, SRAM and Flash now supplying the nearly US$50 billion ($65 billion) memory market.
Nantero is developing another promising technology that stores data by using carbon nanotubes. Nantero CEO Greg Schmergel calls nanotube memory “a technology with no fundamental physical limits” that could ultimately become a true one-size-fits-all memory chip.
Virus structure inspires novel understanding of onion-like carbon nanoparticles April 10th, 2014
Local girl does good March 22nd, 2014
Surface Characteristics Influence Cellular Growth on Semiconductor Material March 12th, 2014
The "Tipping Point" February 12th, 2014
High-temperature plasmonics eyed for solar, computer innovation April 17th, 2014
Scientists open door to better solar cells, superconductors and hard-drives: Research enhances understanding of materials interfaces April 14th, 2014
First principles approach to creating new materials: Solid-state chemistry and theoretical physics combined to help discover new materials with useful properties April 8th, 2014
Domain walls in nanowires cleverly set in motion: Important prerequisite for the development of nano-components for data storage and sensor technology / Publication in Nature Communications April 8th, 2014
Effects of Carbon Nanotubes Studied on Pregnant Mothers April 12th, 2014
Nanotech Business Review 2013-2014 April 9th, 2014
Scientists Succeed in Simultaneous Determination of Acetaminophen, Codeine in Drug Samples April 9th, 2014
Rebar technique strengthens case for graphene: Rice University lab makes hybrid nanotube-graphene material that promises to simplify manufacturing April 7th, 2014