- About Us
- Nano-Social Network
- Nano Consulting
- My Account
A new website was introduced today, promoting Marcy NanoCenter, a 300-acre greenfield being marketed for development to the nanoelectronics industry. The url for the site is http://www.marcynanocenter.com .
The unveiling of the new website coincides with Semicon West, the nanoelectronics industry's premiere North American trade show, being held this week in San Francisco. Mohawk Valley EDGE, the site developer and regional economic development agency marketing the Marcy NanoCenter for development to the nanoelectronics industry, is exhibiting at Semicon West as part of the New York Loves Nanotech team.
The new website highlights New York State's investment in the nanoelectronics industry; provides information about the world-class Marcy NanoCenter site, and presents information on potential financial incentives available to developers. The website also features industry news, links to other nanoelectronic sites and profiles of partners in the marketing effort.
The Marcy NanoCenter website can also be accessed through the Mohawk Valley EDGE website at www.mvedge.org.
The new Marcy NanoCenter website was developed by Zone 5 of Albany,NY.
About Marcy NanoCenter
With more than $14 billion in private and public investment in New York State in high-tech R&D and manufacturing, this cluster includes semiconductor industry giants AMD, ASML, Applied Materials, IBM, NXP Semiconductor, and Tokyo Electron among others. Proximity to suppliers and leading-edge nanoelectronics industry R&D at Albany NanoTech and Sematech North provide unique opportunities for collaboration.
For more information, please click here
Copyright © Marcy NanoCenterIf you have a comment, please Contact us.
Issuers of news releases, not 7th Wave, Inc. or Nanotechnology Now, are solely responsible for the accuracy of the content.
|Related News Press|
Nanoscale view of energy storage January 16th, 2017
NUS researchers achieve major breakthrough in flexible electronics: New classes of printable electrically conducting polymer materials make better electrodes for plastic electronics and advanced semiconductor devices January 14th, 2017