Latest Nanoelectronics Stories
Copper adorns the Statue of Liberty, makes sturdy, affordable wiring, and helps our bodies absorb iron. Now, researchers at Duke University would like to use copper to transform sunlight and water into a chemical fuel.
A trio of researchers at North Dakota State University, Fargo, and the University of South Dakota have turned to computer modeling to help decide which of two competing materials should get its day in the sun as the nanoscale energy-harvesting technology of future solar panels -- quantum dots or nanowires.
Stanford engineers have built the world’s first carbon nanotube computer, validating the concept of carbon nanotubes as a potential replacement for the conventional silicon chips used in modern electronic devices.
Transparency Market Research adds new "Global Nanoelectromechanical System Market - NEMS Industry Analysis, Size, Share, Trends, Analysis, Growth, and Forecast, 2012 - 2018" market
Electronic devices with touchscreens are ubiquitous, and one key piece of technology makes them possible: transparent conductors.
Researchers at the Georgia Institute of Technology want to put your signature up in lights – tiny lights, that is.
For decades, electronic devices have been getting smaller, and smaller, and smaller.
The smaller components become, the more difficult it is to create patterns in an economical and reproducible way, according to an interdisciplinary team of Penn State researchers who, using sound waves, can place nanowires in repeatable patterns for potential use in a variety of sensors, optoelectronics and nanoscale circuits.
- Growing in low tufty patches.