Home > News > Nanotechnology funding could push frontiers of technology
March 2nd, 2007
Nanotechnology funding could push frontiers of technology
"Electronic paper" functions like laptop.
Imagine a memory storage device or an electronic circuit only a few thousand atoms in width and made up of molecular-sized components.
These devices may very well be the future of nanotechnology, an area of applied science and engineering devoted to the atom-by-atom design of structures typically less than a hundred nanometres in size.
To put this into perspective, a nanometre is a mere billionth of a metre.
A partnership that will provide $4.5 million over three years towards research and development of materials-based nanotechnology was announced recently.
Pixelligent Closes $5.5 Million in Funding: Capital Will Be Used to Support Global Customer Growth December 12th, 2014
Nanometrics Announces Upcoming Investor Events November 19th, 2014
Eight19 secures £1m funding: Investment to develop production technology, and expand commercial activities for organic photovoltaics November 19th, 2014
Arrowhead to Present at Upcoming Conferences November 15th, 2014
Interviews/Book Reviews/Essays/Reports/Podcasts/Journals/White papers
New non-invasive method can detect Alzheimer's disease early: MRI probe technology shows brain toxins in living animals for first time December 22nd, 2014
Piezoelectricity in a 2-D semiconductor: Berkeley Lab researchers discovery of piezoelectricty in molybdenum disulfide holds promise for future MEMS December 22nd, 2014
Quantum physics just got less complicated December 22nd, 2014
Enzyme Biosensor Used for Rapid Measurement of Drug December 22nd, 2014
Longhorn beetle inspires ink to fight counterfeiting November 5th, 2014
Iran-Made Respiratory Nano Masks Provided to Hajj Pilgrims October 23rd, 2014
Japanese gold leaf artists worked on a nano-scale: Study demonstrates X-ray fluorescence spectroscopy is a non-destructive way to date artwork July 3rd, 2014
Harry Potter-style invisibility cloaks: A real possibility next Christmas? Forget socks and shaving foam, the big kids of tomorrow want an invisible cloak for Christmas December 19th, 2013