Latest Nanoelectromechanical systems Stories
Carbon nanotubes and graphene consist of just a couple of layers of carbon atoms, but they are lighter than aluminium, stronger than steel and can bend like spring-coils.
YORKTOWN HEIGHTS, N.Y., June 10, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- Today, IBM (NYSE: IBM) Research scientists announced that they have achieved a milestone in creating a building block for the future of wireless devices.
What limits the behaviour of a carbon nanotube?
New research published today, shows how light can be used to control the electrical properties of graphene, paving the way for graphene-based optoelectronic devices and highly sensitive sensors.
Given their outstanding mechanical and electrical properties, carbon nanotubes are attractive building blocks for next-generation nanoelectromechanical devices, including high-performance sensors, logic devices, and memory elements.
DALLAS, November 10, 2010 /PRNewswire/ -- Sandler Research announces it will carry Carbon Nanotubes and Graphene for Electronics Applications 2010-2020 Research Report in its store. Browse the complete Report on: http://www.sandlerresearch.org/reports/38834-carbon-nanotubes-and-graphene-fo r-electronics-applications-2010-2.html Browse All Semiconductor and Electronics Reports: http://www.sandlerresearch.org/market-research/semiconductor-and-electronics/ Search More Then 20000...
While those wonderful light sabers in the Star Wars films remain the figment of George Lucasâ€™ fertile imagination, light mills â€“ rotary motors driven by light â€“ that can power objects thousands of times greater in size are now fact.
Scientists have leaped over a major hurdle in efforts to begin commercial production of a form of carbon that could rival silicon in its potential for revolutionizing electronics devices ranging from supercomputers to cell phones.
DARPA to provide funding to quell Casimir force.
The University of Southamptonâ€™s Southampton Nanofabrication Center, which opens next week (9 September), will make it possible to manufacture high-speed and non-volatile â€˜universal memoryâ€™ devices for industry within 5 years.