Latest Nanoelectronics Stories
Unlike many conventional chemical detectors that require an external power source, Lawrence Livermore researchers have developed a nanosensor that relies on semiconductor nanowires, rather than traditional batteries.
Surprising phenomenon may lead to greater sensitivity in image sensor devices.
Focusing on interdisciplinary research is now leading to breakthroughs in bio nanotechnology research.
After six years of intensive effort, scientists are reporting development of the first commercially viable nanogenerator, a flexible chip that can use body movements â€” a finger pinch now en route to a pulse beat in the future â€” to generate electricity.
New insights into why and how nanowires take the form they do will have profound implications for the development of future electronic components.
GENEVA, March 24, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- STMicroelectronics (NYSE: STM), a global semiconductor leader serving customers across the spectrum of electronics applications and the number one supplier of MEMS (Micro-Electro-Mechanical Systems) sensors for consumer and portable applications(1), today unveiled first details of its new iNEMO(TM) Engine.
Researchers at North Carolina State University have developed a cheap and easy method for assembling nanowires, controlling their alignment and density.
An article by Stevens Institute of Technology researchers featured as the cover page of Applied Physics Letters Volume 98, Issue 7 represents a step forward in techniques for the arrangement of nanowires.
SANTA CLARA, Calif., Feb.
GENEVA and KFAR SABA, Israel, Feb. 11, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- STMicroelectronics (NYSE: STM), one of the world's largest semiconductor manufacturers and the world's leading supplier of MEMS sensors for consumer and portable applications*, and bTendo Ltd.
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