Jetalon

  • Most Topular Stories

  • REACH Separations Expands

    Contract Pharma - Breaking News
    28 Jun 2015 | 10:00 pm
    Will double lab space for purification services
  • Single-use Supplier Evaluates Data Collection, Reporting

    Pharma Manufacturing
    24 Jun 2015 | 7:41 am
    ASI partners with Automated Control Concepts to gain manufacturing intelligence through Rockwell Automation solution ASI (Advanced Scientifics Inc.), a producer of single-use systems for biotech, provides single-use bags to a variety of life science and healthcare companies.
  • India will drive the majority of growth in APeC by 2024, but other markets to increase capacity

    Renewable Energy Focus - Latest News
    26 Jun 2015 | 7:00 am
    More than 79GW of wind power is to be commissioned in Asia Pacific excluding China (APeC) from 2015 to 2024, where the three core markets of India, Australia, and Japan will constitute around 79% of all new installations, according to MAKE report.
  • SteamaCo and BURN among the winners of the 2015 Ashden Award

    GVEP International feed
    Laura Nolan
    15 Jun 2015 | 4:06 am
    Recognising their outstanding role in bringing smart and energy efficient technologies to rural areas, the two companies won awards, along with nine other pioneering sustainable energy organisations, at a prestigious ceremony in London on 11 June 2015. Recognising their outstanding role in bringing smart and energy efficient technologies to rural areas, the two companies won awards, along with nine other pioneering sustainable energy organisaread more
  • Sirius unveils Sirius Scissor – the first in vitro model for the subcutaneous injection of biopharmaceuticals

    European Pharmaceutical Review
    Victoria White
    29 Jun 2015 | 4:12 am
    Sirius Scissor is an instrument designed to mimic the stresses a treatment experiences when transitioning from formulation conditions to a SC environment... The post Sirius unveils Sirius Scissor – the first in vitro model for the subcutaneous injection of biopharmaceuticals appeared first on European Pharmaceutical Review.
 
 
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    GVEP International feed

  • SteamaCo and BURN among the winners of the 2015 Ashden Award

    Laura Nolan
    15 Jun 2015 | 4:06 am
    Recognising their outstanding role in bringing smart and energy efficient technologies to rural areas, the two companies won awards, along with nine other pioneering sustainable energy organisations, at a prestigious ceremony in London on 11 June 2015. Recognising their outstanding role in bringing smart and energy efficient technologies to rural areas, the two companies won awards, along with nine other pioneering sustainable energy organisaread more
  • Clean technology innovator powering off-grid lake island

    Jerry Abuga
    12 Jun 2015 | 3:29 am
    Award-winning renewable energy company PowerGen is providing distributed energy services to yet another remote community through a 1.5kW solar mini-grid. The project is funded by a grant from the Kenya Climate Innovation Centre with GVEP playing an advisory role. Over the last two years the company has set up 24 community-scale micro-grid systems and has developed a pipeline of over 25 community projects throughout East Africa.   Award-winning renewable energy company PowerGen is providing distributed energy services to yet another remote community through a 1.5kW solar mini-grid.read…
  • Rwandan couple joins forces to provide their community with energy services

    Laura Nolan
    4 Jun 2015 | 7:52 am
    An entrepreneur in Eastern Rwanda, that received training in business development and renewable energy technologies from GVEP, is coaching his wife to take on their solar phone charging business and barber shop. An entrepreneur in Eastern Rwanda, that received training in business development and renewable energy technologies from GVEP, is coaching his wife to take on their solar phone charging businesread more
  • Ideas to Impact presents at EU Dev Days

    Laura Nolan
    4 Jun 2015 | 6:43 am
    The Ideas to Impact team hosted a panel discussion or “project lab” at the EU’s annual Development Days event in Brussels on June 3rd-4th. The Ideas to Impact team hosted a panel discussion or “project lab” at the EU’s annual Development Days event in Brussels on June 3rd-4th.read more
  • Issues facing energy delivery in humanitarian contexts raised for the first time at SE4All Forum

    Laura Nolan
    3 Jun 2015 | 3:53 am
    Senior leaders from government, business, finance, civil society and international institutions gathered in New York for the second annual Sustainable Energy for All Forum (SE4All), pledging to step up concrete progress on the twin challenges of energy poverty and climate change. Senior leaders from government, business, finance, civil society and international institutions gathered in New York for the second annual Sustainable Energy for All Forum (SE4All), pledging toread more
 
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    Solid State Technology

  • Opening a new route to photonics

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:17 pm
    A new route to ultrahigh density, ultracompact integrated photonic circuitry has been discovered by researchers with the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) and the University of California (UC) Berkeley. The team has developed a technique for effectively controlling pulses of light in closely packed nanoscale waveguides, an essential requirement for high-performance optical communications and chip-scale quantum computing. Xiang Zhang, director of Berkeley Lab’s Materials Sciences Division, led a study in which a mathematical concept called “adiabatic…
  • Photolithography equipment & materials market is attracting new players, but success is not guaranteed

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:02 pm
    “Growing photolithography equipment markets in advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs are attracting new players; but they have to navigate complex roadmaps,” announced Yole Développement (Yole). Under its new report, Yole’s analysts announce a projection system market for advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs reaching more than US$150M in 2014. To perform this report, they interviewed leaders and outsiders of this market such as SUSS MicroTec, ASML, EV Group, Rudolph Technologies, USHIO. They analyzed their market positioning and their technical solutions. Within a highly competitive and…
  • Making new materials with micro-explosions

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:35 am
    Scientists have made exotic new materials by creating laser-induced micro-explosions in silicon, the common computer chip material. The new technique could lead to the simple creation and manufacture of superconductors or high-efficiency solar cells and light sensors, said leader of the research, Professor Andrei Rode, from The Australian National University (ANU). “We’ve created two entirely new crystal arrangements, or phases, in silicon and seen indications of potentially four more,” said Professor Rode, a laser physicist at the ANU Research School of Physics and…
  • The peaks and valleys of silicon

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:26 am
    When the new iPhone came out, customers complained that it could be bent — but what if you could roll up your too big 6 Plus to actually fit in your pocket? That technology might be available sooner than you think, based on the work of USC Viterbi engineers. For many decades, silicon has been the heart of modern electronics — but as a material, it has its limits. As our devices get smaller and smaller, the basic unit of these devices, a transistor, must also get tinier and tinier. Bottom line: the size of the silicon transistor is reaching its physical limit. As silicon devices…
  • Building a better semiconductor

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:08 am
    Research led by Michigan State University could someday lead to the development of new and improved semiconductors. In a paper published in the journal Science Advances, the scientists detailed how they developed a method to change the electronic properties of materials in a way that will more easily allow an electrical current to pass through. The electrical properties of semiconductors depend on the nature of trace impurities, known as dopants, which when added appropriately to the material will allow for the designing of more efficient solid-state electronics. The MSU researchers found…
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    Solid State Technology

  • Opening a new route to photonics

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:17 pm
    A new route to ultrahigh density, ultracompact integrated photonic circuitry has been discovered by researchers with the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) and the University of California (UC) Berkeley. The team has developed a technique for effectively controlling pulses of light in closely packed nanoscale waveguides, an essential requirement for high-performance optical communications and chip-scale quantum computing. Xiang Zhang, director of Berkeley Lab’s Materials Sciences Division, led a study in which a mathematical concept called “adiabatic…
  • Photolithography equipment & materials market is attracting new players, but success is not guaranteed

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:02 pm
    “Growing photolithography equipment markets in advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs are attracting new players; but they have to navigate complex roadmaps,” announced Yole Développement (Yole). Under its new report, Yole’s analysts announce a projection system market for advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs reaching more than US$150M in 2014. To perform this report, they interviewed leaders and outsiders of this market such as SUSS MicroTec, ASML, EV Group, Rudolph Technologies, USHIO. They analyzed their market positioning and their technical solutions. Within a highly competitive and…
  • Making new materials with micro-explosions

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:35 am
    Scientists have made exotic new materials by creating laser-induced micro-explosions in silicon, the common computer chip material. The new technique could lead to the simple creation and manufacture of superconductors or high-efficiency solar cells and light sensors, said leader of the research, Professor Andrei Rode, from The Australian National University (ANU). “We’ve created two entirely new crystal arrangements, or phases, in silicon and seen indications of potentially four more,” said Professor Rode, a laser physicist at the ANU Research School of Physics and…
  • The peaks and valleys of silicon

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:26 am
    When the new iPhone came out, customers complained that it could be bent — but what if you could roll up your too big 6 Plus to actually fit in your pocket? That technology might be available sooner than you think, based on the work of USC Viterbi engineers. For many decades, silicon has been the heart of modern electronics — but as a material, it has its limits. As our devices get smaller and smaller, the basic unit of these devices, a transistor, must also get tinier and tinier. Bottom line: the size of the silicon transistor is reaching its physical limit. As silicon devices…
  • Building a better semiconductor

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:08 am
    Research led by Michigan State University could someday lead to the development of new and improved semiconductors. In a paper published in the journal Science Advances, the scientists detailed how they developed a method to change the electronic properties of materials in a way that will more easily allow an electrical current to pass through. The electrical properties of semiconductors depend on the nature of trace impurities, known as dopants, which when added appropriately to the material will allow for the designing of more efficient solid-state electronics. The MSU researchers found…
 
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    Solid State Technology

  • Opening a new route to photonics

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:17 pm
    A new route to ultrahigh density, ultracompact integrated photonic circuitry has been discovered by researchers with the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) and the University of California (UC) Berkeley. The team has developed a technique for effectively controlling pulses of light in closely packed nanoscale waveguides, an essential requirement for high-performance optical communications and chip-scale quantum computing. Xiang Zhang, director of Berkeley Lab’s Materials Sciences Division, led a study in which a mathematical concept called “adiabatic…
  • Photolithography equipment & materials market is attracting new players, but success is not guaranteed

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:02 pm
    “Growing photolithography equipment markets in advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs are attracting new players; but they have to navigate complex roadmaps,” announced Yole Développement (Yole). Under its new report, Yole’s analysts announce a projection system market for advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs reaching more than US$150M in 2014. To perform this report, they interviewed leaders and outsiders of this market such as SUSS MicroTec, ASML, EV Group, Rudolph Technologies, USHIO. They analyzed their market positioning and their technical solutions. Within a highly competitive and…
  • Making new materials with micro-explosions

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:35 am
    Scientists have made exotic new materials by creating laser-induced micro-explosions in silicon, the common computer chip material. The new technique could lead to the simple creation and manufacture of superconductors or high-efficiency solar cells and light sensors, said leader of the research, Professor Andrei Rode, from The Australian National University (ANU). “We’ve created two entirely new crystal arrangements, or phases, in silicon and seen indications of potentially four more,” said Professor Rode, a laser physicist at the ANU Research School of Physics and…
  • The peaks and valleys of silicon

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:26 am
    When the new iPhone came out, customers complained that it could be bent — but what if you could roll up your too big 6 Plus to actually fit in your pocket? That technology might be available sooner than you think, based on the work of USC Viterbi engineers. For many decades, silicon has been the heart of modern electronics — but as a material, it has its limits. As our devices get smaller and smaller, the basic unit of these devices, a transistor, must also get tinier and tinier. Bottom line: the size of the silicon transistor is reaching its physical limit. As silicon devices…
  • Building a better semiconductor

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:08 am
    Research led by Michigan State University could someday lead to the development of new and improved semiconductors. In a paper published in the journal Science Advances, the scientists detailed how they developed a method to change the electronic properties of materials in a way that will more easily allow an electrical current to pass through. The electrical properties of semiconductors depend on the nature of trace impurities, known as dopants, which when added appropriately to the material will allow for the designing of more efficient solid-state electronics. The MSU researchers found…
  • add this feed to my.Alltop

    Solid State Technology

  • Opening a new route to photonics

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:17 pm
    A new route to ultrahigh density, ultracompact integrated photonic circuitry has been discovered by researchers with the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) and the University of California (UC) Berkeley. The team has developed a technique for effectively controlling pulses of light in closely packed nanoscale waveguides, an essential requirement for high-performance optical communications and chip-scale quantum computing. Xiang Zhang, director of Berkeley Lab’s Materials Sciences Division, led a study in which a mathematical concept called “adiabatic…
  • Photolithography equipment & materials market is attracting new players, but success is not guaranteed

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:02 pm
    “Growing photolithography equipment markets in advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs are attracting new players; but they have to navigate complex roadmaps,” announced Yole Développement (Yole). Under its new report, Yole’s analysts announce a projection system market for advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs reaching more than US$150M in 2014. To perform this report, they interviewed leaders and outsiders of this market such as SUSS MicroTec, ASML, EV Group, Rudolph Technologies, USHIO. They analyzed their market positioning and their technical solutions. Within a highly competitive and…
  • Making new materials with micro-explosions

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:35 am
    Scientists have made exotic new materials by creating laser-induced micro-explosions in silicon, the common computer chip material. The new technique could lead to the simple creation and manufacture of superconductors or high-efficiency solar cells and light sensors, said leader of the research, Professor Andrei Rode, from The Australian National University (ANU). “We’ve created two entirely new crystal arrangements, or phases, in silicon and seen indications of potentially four more,” said Professor Rode, a laser physicist at the ANU Research School of Physics and…
  • The peaks and valleys of silicon

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:26 am
    When the new iPhone came out, customers complained that it could be bent — but what if you could roll up your too big 6 Plus to actually fit in your pocket? That technology might be available sooner than you think, based on the work of USC Viterbi engineers. For many decades, silicon has been the heart of modern electronics — but as a material, it has its limits. As our devices get smaller and smaller, the basic unit of these devices, a transistor, must also get tinier and tinier. Bottom line: the size of the silicon transistor is reaching its physical limit. As silicon devices…
  • Building a better semiconductor

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:08 am
    Research led by Michigan State University could someday lead to the development of new and improved semiconductors. In a paper published in the journal Science Advances, the scientists detailed how they developed a method to change the electronic properties of materials in a way that will more easily allow an electrical current to pass through. The electrical properties of semiconductors depend on the nature of trace impurities, known as dopants, which when added appropriately to the material will allow for the designing of more efficient solid-state electronics. The MSU researchers found…
  • add this feed to my.Alltop

    Solid State Technology

  • Opening a new route to photonics

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:17 pm
    A new route to ultrahigh density, ultracompact integrated photonic circuitry has been discovered by researchers with the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) and the University of California (UC) Berkeley. The team has developed a technique for effectively controlling pulses of light in closely packed nanoscale waveguides, an essential requirement for high-performance optical communications and chip-scale quantum computing. Xiang Zhang, director of Berkeley Lab’s Materials Sciences Division, led a study in which a mathematical concept called “adiabatic…
  • Photolithography equipment & materials market is attracting new players, but success is not guaranteed

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:02 pm
    “Growing photolithography equipment markets in advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs are attracting new players; but they have to navigate complex roadmaps,” announced Yole Développement (Yole). Under its new report, Yole’s analysts announce a projection system market for advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs reaching more than US$150M in 2014. To perform this report, they interviewed leaders and outsiders of this market such as SUSS MicroTec, ASML, EV Group, Rudolph Technologies, USHIO. They analyzed their market positioning and their technical solutions. Within a highly competitive and…
  • Making new materials with micro-explosions

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:35 am
    Scientists have made exotic new materials by creating laser-induced micro-explosions in silicon, the common computer chip material. The new technique could lead to the simple creation and manufacture of superconductors or high-efficiency solar cells and light sensors, said leader of the research, Professor Andrei Rode, from The Australian National University (ANU). “We’ve created two entirely new crystal arrangements, or phases, in silicon and seen indications of potentially four more,” said Professor Rode, a laser physicist at the ANU Research School of Physics and…
  • The peaks and valleys of silicon

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:26 am
    When the new iPhone came out, customers complained that it could be bent — but what if you could roll up your too big 6 Plus to actually fit in your pocket? That technology might be available sooner than you think, based on the work of USC Viterbi engineers. For many decades, silicon has been the heart of modern electronics — but as a material, it has its limits. As our devices get smaller and smaller, the basic unit of these devices, a transistor, must also get tinier and tinier. Bottom line: the size of the silicon transistor is reaching its physical limit. As silicon devices…
  • Building a better semiconductor

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:08 am
    Research led by Michigan State University could someday lead to the development of new and improved semiconductors. In a paper published in the journal Science Advances, the scientists detailed how they developed a method to change the electronic properties of materials in a way that will more easily allow an electrical current to pass through. The electrical properties of semiconductors depend on the nature of trace impurities, known as dopants, which when added appropriately to the material will allow for the designing of more efficient solid-state electronics. The MSU researchers found…
 
  • add this feed to my.Alltop

    Solid State Technology

  • Opening a new route to photonics

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:17 pm
    A new route to ultrahigh density, ultracompact integrated photonic circuitry has been discovered by researchers with the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) and the University of California (UC) Berkeley. The team has developed a technique for effectively controlling pulses of light in closely packed nanoscale waveguides, an essential requirement for high-performance optical communications and chip-scale quantum computing. Xiang Zhang, director of Berkeley Lab’s Materials Sciences Division, led a study in which a mathematical concept called “adiabatic…
  • Photolithography equipment & materials market is attracting new players, but success is not guaranteed

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:02 pm
    “Growing photolithography equipment markets in advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs are attracting new players; but they have to navigate complex roadmaps,” announced Yole Développement (Yole). Under its new report, Yole’s analysts announce a projection system market for advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs reaching more than US$150M in 2014. To perform this report, they interviewed leaders and outsiders of this market such as SUSS MicroTec, ASML, EV Group, Rudolph Technologies, USHIO. They analyzed their market positioning and their technical solutions. Within a highly competitive and…
  • Making new materials with micro-explosions

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:35 am
    Scientists have made exotic new materials by creating laser-induced micro-explosions in silicon, the common computer chip material. The new technique could lead to the simple creation and manufacture of superconductors or high-efficiency solar cells and light sensors, said leader of the research, Professor Andrei Rode, from The Australian National University (ANU). “We’ve created two entirely new crystal arrangements, or phases, in silicon and seen indications of potentially four more,” said Professor Rode, a laser physicist at the ANU Research School of Physics and…
  • The peaks and valleys of silicon

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:26 am
    When the new iPhone came out, customers complained that it could be bent — but what if you could roll up your too big 6 Plus to actually fit in your pocket? That technology might be available sooner than you think, based on the work of USC Viterbi engineers. For many decades, silicon has been the heart of modern electronics — but as a material, it has its limits. As our devices get smaller and smaller, the basic unit of these devices, a transistor, must also get tinier and tinier. Bottom line: the size of the silicon transistor is reaching its physical limit. As silicon devices…
  • Building a better semiconductor

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:08 am
    Research led by Michigan State University could someday lead to the development of new and improved semiconductors. In a paper published in the journal Science Advances, the scientists detailed how they developed a method to change the electronic properties of materials in a way that will more easily allow an electrical current to pass through. The electrical properties of semiconductors depend on the nature of trace impurities, known as dopants, which when added appropriately to the material will allow for the designing of more efficient solid-state electronics. The MSU researchers found…
  • add this feed to my.Alltop

    Solid State Technology

  • Opening a new route to photonics

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:17 pm
    A new route to ultrahigh density, ultracompact integrated photonic circuitry has been discovered by researchers with the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) and the University of California (UC) Berkeley. The team has developed a technique for effectively controlling pulses of light in closely packed nanoscale waveguides, an essential requirement for high-performance optical communications and chip-scale quantum computing. Xiang Zhang, director of Berkeley Lab’s Materials Sciences Division, led a study in which a mathematical concept called “adiabatic…
  • Photolithography equipment & materials market is attracting new players, but success is not guaranteed

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:02 pm
    “Growing photolithography equipment markets in advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs are attracting new players; but they have to navigate complex roadmaps,” announced Yole Développement (Yole). Under its new report, Yole’s analysts announce a projection system market for advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs reaching more than US$150M in 2014. To perform this report, they interviewed leaders and outsiders of this market such as SUSS MicroTec, ASML, EV Group, Rudolph Technologies, USHIO. They analyzed their market positioning and their technical solutions. Within a highly competitive and…
  • Making new materials with micro-explosions

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:35 am
    Scientists have made exotic new materials by creating laser-induced micro-explosions in silicon, the common computer chip material. The new technique could lead to the simple creation and manufacture of superconductors or high-efficiency solar cells and light sensors, said leader of the research, Professor Andrei Rode, from The Australian National University (ANU). “We’ve created two entirely new crystal arrangements, or phases, in silicon and seen indications of potentially four more,” said Professor Rode, a laser physicist at the ANU Research School of Physics and…
  • The peaks and valleys of silicon

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:26 am
    When the new iPhone came out, customers complained that it could be bent — but what if you could roll up your too big 6 Plus to actually fit in your pocket? That technology might be available sooner than you think, based on the work of USC Viterbi engineers. For many decades, silicon has been the heart of modern electronics — but as a material, it has its limits. As our devices get smaller and smaller, the basic unit of these devices, a transistor, must also get tinier and tinier. Bottom line: the size of the silicon transistor is reaching its physical limit. As silicon devices…
  • Building a better semiconductor

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:08 am
    Research led by Michigan State University could someday lead to the development of new and improved semiconductors. In a paper published in the journal Science Advances, the scientists detailed how they developed a method to change the electronic properties of materials in a way that will more easily allow an electrical current to pass through. The electrical properties of semiconductors depend on the nature of trace impurities, known as dopants, which when added appropriately to the material will allow for the designing of more efficient solid-state electronics. The MSU researchers found…
  • add this feed to my.Alltop

    Solid State Technology

  • Opening a new route to photonics

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:17 pm
    A new route to ultrahigh density, ultracompact integrated photonic circuitry has been discovered by researchers with the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) and the University of California (UC) Berkeley. The team has developed a technique for effectively controlling pulses of light in closely packed nanoscale waveguides, an essential requirement for high-performance optical communications and chip-scale quantum computing. Xiang Zhang, director of Berkeley Lab’s Materials Sciences Division, led a study in which a mathematical concept called “adiabatic…
  • Photolithography equipment & materials market is attracting new players, but success is not guaranteed

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:02 pm
    “Growing photolithography equipment markets in advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs are attracting new players; but they have to navigate complex roadmaps,” announced Yole Développement (Yole). Under its new report, Yole’s analysts announce a projection system market for advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs reaching more than US$150M in 2014. To perform this report, they interviewed leaders and outsiders of this market such as SUSS MicroTec, ASML, EV Group, Rudolph Technologies, USHIO. They analyzed their market positioning and their technical solutions. Within a highly competitive and…
  • Making new materials with micro-explosions

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:35 am
    Scientists have made exotic new materials by creating laser-induced micro-explosions in silicon, the common computer chip material. The new technique could lead to the simple creation and manufacture of superconductors or high-efficiency solar cells and light sensors, said leader of the research, Professor Andrei Rode, from The Australian National University (ANU). “We’ve created two entirely new crystal arrangements, or phases, in silicon and seen indications of potentially four more,” said Professor Rode, a laser physicist at the ANU Research School of Physics and…
  • The peaks and valleys of silicon

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:26 am
    When the new iPhone came out, customers complained that it could be bent — but what if you could roll up your too big 6 Plus to actually fit in your pocket? That technology might be available sooner than you think, based on the work of USC Viterbi engineers. For many decades, silicon has been the heart of modern electronics — but as a material, it has its limits. As our devices get smaller and smaller, the basic unit of these devices, a transistor, must also get tinier and tinier. Bottom line: the size of the silicon transistor is reaching its physical limit. As silicon devices…
  • Building a better semiconductor

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:08 am
    Research led by Michigan State University could someday lead to the development of new and improved semiconductors. In a paper published in the journal Science Advances, the scientists detailed how they developed a method to change the electronic properties of materials in a way that will more easily allow an electrical current to pass through. The electrical properties of semiconductors depend on the nature of trace impurities, known as dopants, which when added appropriately to the material will allow for the designing of more efficient solid-state electronics. The MSU researchers found…
 
  • add this feed to my.Alltop

    Solid State Technology

  • Opening a new route to photonics

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:17 pm
    A new route to ultrahigh density, ultracompact integrated photonic circuitry has been discovered by researchers with the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) and the University of California (UC) Berkeley. The team has developed a technique for effectively controlling pulses of light in closely packed nanoscale waveguides, an essential requirement for high-performance optical communications and chip-scale quantum computing. Xiang Zhang, director of Berkeley Lab’s Materials Sciences Division, led a study in which a mathematical concept called “adiabatic…
  • Photolithography equipment & materials market is attracting new players, but success is not guaranteed

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:02 pm
    “Growing photolithography equipment markets in advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs are attracting new players; but they have to navigate complex roadmaps,” announced Yole Développement (Yole). Under its new report, Yole’s analysts announce a projection system market for advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs reaching more than US$150M in 2014. To perform this report, they interviewed leaders and outsiders of this market such as SUSS MicroTec, ASML, EV Group, Rudolph Technologies, USHIO. They analyzed their market positioning and their technical solutions. Within a highly competitive and…
  • Making new materials with micro-explosions

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:35 am
    Scientists have made exotic new materials by creating laser-induced micro-explosions in silicon, the common computer chip material. The new technique could lead to the simple creation and manufacture of superconductors or high-efficiency solar cells and light sensors, said leader of the research, Professor Andrei Rode, from The Australian National University (ANU). “We’ve created two entirely new crystal arrangements, or phases, in silicon and seen indications of potentially four more,” said Professor Rode, a laser physicist at the ANU Research School of Physics and…
  • The peaks and valleys of silicon

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:26 am
    When the new iPhone came out, customers complained that it could be bent — but what if you could roll up your too big 6 Plus to actually fit in your pocket? That technology might be available sooner than you think, based on the work of USC Viterbi engineers. For many decades, silicon has been the heart of modern electronics — but as a material, it has its limits. As our devices get smaller and smaller, the basic unit of these devices, a transistor, must also get tinier and tinier. Bottom line: the size of the silicon transistor is reaching its physical limit. As silicon devices…
  • Building a better semiconductor

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:08 am
    Research led by Michigan State University could someday lead to the development of new and improved semiconductors. In a paper published in the journal Science Advances, the scientists detailed how they developed a method to change the electronic properties of materials in a way that will more easily allow an electrical current to pass through. The electrical properties of semiconductors depend on the nature of trace impurities, known as dopants, which when added appropriately to the material will allow for the designing of more efficient solid-state electronics. The MSU researchers found…
  • add this feed to my.Alltop

    Solid State Technology

  • Opening a new route to photonics

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:17 pm
    A new route to ultrahigh density, ultracompact integrated photonic circuitry has been discovered by researchers with the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) and the University of California (UC) Berkeley. The team has developed a technique for effectively controlling pulses of light in closely packed nanoscale waveguides, an essential requirement for high-performance optical communications and chip-scale quantum computing. Xiang Zhang, director of Berkeley Lab’s Materials Sciences Division, led a study in which a mathematical concept called “adiabatic…
  • Photolithography equipment & materials market is attracting new players, but success is not guaranteed

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:02 pm
    “Growing photolithography equipment markets in advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs are attracting new players; but they have to navigate complex roadmaps,” announced Yole Développement (Yole). Under its new report, Yole’s analysts announce a projection system market for advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs reaching more than US$150M in 2014. To perform this report, they interviewed leaders and outsiders of this market such as SUSS MicroTec, ASML, EV Group, Rudolph Technologies, USHIO. They analyzed their market positioning and their technical solutions. Within a highly competitive and…
  • Making new materials with micro-explosions

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:35 am
    Scientists have made exotic new materials by creating laser-induced micro-explosions in silicon, the common computer chip material. The new technique could lead to the simple creation and manufacture of superconductors or high-efficiency solar cells and light sensors, said leader of the research, Professor Andrei Rode, from The Australian National University (ANU). “We’ve created two entirely new crystal arrangements, or phases, in silicon and seen indications of potentially four more,” said Professor Rode, a laser physicist at the ANU Research School of Physics and…
  • The peaks and valleys of silicon

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:26 am
    When the new iPhone came out, customers complained that it could be bent — but what if you could roll up your too big 6 Plus to actually fit in your pocket? That technology might be available sooner than you think, based on the work of USC Viterbi engineers. For many decades, silicon has been the heart of modern electronics — but as a material, it has its limits. As our devices get smaller and smaller, the basic unit of these devices, a transistor, must also get tinier and tinier. Bottom line: the size of the silicon transistor is reaching its physical limit. As silicon devices…
  • Building a better semiconductor

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:08 am
    Research led by Michigan State University could someday lead to the development of new and improved semiconductors. In a paper published in the journal Science Advances, the scientists detailed how they developed a method to change the electronic properties of materials in a way that will more easily allow an electrical current to pass through. The electrical properties of semiconductors depend on the nature of trace impurities, known as dopants, which when added appropriately to the material will allow for the designing of more efficient solid-state electronics. The MSU researchers found…
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    Solid State Technology

  • Opening a new route to photonics

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:17 pm
    A new route to ultrahigh density, ultracompact integrated photonic circuitry has been discovered by researchers with the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) and the University of California (UC) Berkeley. The team has developed a technique for effectively controlling pulses of light in closely packed nanoscale waveguides, an essential requirement for high-performance optical communications and chip-scale quantum computing. Xiang Zhang, director of Berkeley Lab’s Materials Sciences Division, led a study in which a mathematical concept called “adiabatic…
  • Photolithography equipment & materials market is attracting new players, but success is not guaranteed

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:02 pm
    “Growing photolithography equipment markets in advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs are attracting new players; but they have to navigate complex roadmaps,” announced Yole Développement (Yole). Under its new report, Yole’s analysts announce a projection system market for advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs reaching more than US$150M in 2014. To perform this report, they interviewed leaders and outsiders of this market such as SUSS MicroTec, ASML, EV Group, Rudolph Technologies, USHIO. They analyzed their market positioning and their technical solutions. Within a highly competitive and…
  • Making new materials with micro-explosions

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:35 am
    Scientists have made exotic new materials by creating laser-induced micro-explosions in silicon, the common computer chip material. The new technique could lead to the simple creation and manufacture of superconductors or high-efficiency solar cells and light sensors, said leader of the research, Professor Andrei Rode, from The Australian National University (ANU). “We’ve created two entirely new crystal arrangements, or phases, in silicon and seen indications of potentially four more,” said Professor Rode, a laser physicist at the ANU Research School of Physics and…
  • The peaks and valleys of silicon

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:26 am
    When the new iPhone came out, customers complained that it could be bent — but what if you could roll up your too big 6 Plus to actually fit in your pocket? That technology might be available sooner than you think, based on the work of USC Viterbi engineers. For many decades, silicon has been the heart of modern electronics — but as a material, it has its limits. As our devices get smaller and smaller, the basic unit of these devices, a transistor, must also get tinier and tinier. Bottom line: the size of the silicon transistor is reaching its physical limit. As silicon devices…
  • Building a better semiconductor

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:08 am
    Research led by Michigan State University could someday lead to the development of new and improved semiconductors. In a paper published in the journal Science Advances, the scientists detailed how they developed a method to change the electronic properties of materials in a way that will more easily allow an electrical current to pass through. The electrical properties of semiconductors depend on the nature of trace impurities, known as dopants, which when added appropriately to the material will allow for the designing of more efficient solid-state electronics. The MSU researchers found…
 
  • add this feed to my.Alltop

    Solid State Technology

  • Opening a new route to photonics

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:17 pm
    A new route to ultrahigh density, ultracompact integrated photonic circuitry has been discovered by researchers with the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) and the University of California (UC) Berkeley. The team has developed a technique for effectively controlling pulses of light in closely packed nanoscale waveguides, an essential requirement for high-performance optical communications and chip-scale quantum computing. Xiang Zhang, director of Berkeley Lab’s Materials Sciences Division, led a study in which a mathematical concept called “adiabatic…
  • Photolithography equipment & materials market is attracting new players, but success is not guaranteed

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:02 pm
    “Growing photolithography equipment markets in advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs are attracting new players; but they have to navigate complex roadmaps,” announced Yole Développement (Yole). Under its new report, Yole’s analysts announce a projection system market for advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs reaching more than US$150M in 2014. To perform this report, they interviewed leaders and outsiders of this market such as SUSS MicroTec, ASML, EV Group, Rudolph Technologies, USHIO. They analyzed their market positioning and their technical solutions. Within a highly competitive and…
  • Making new materials with micro-explosions

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:35 am
    Scientists have made exotic new materials by creating laser-induced micro-explosions in silicon, the common computer chip material. The new technique could lead to the simple creation and manufacture of superconductors or high-efficiency solar cells and light sensors, said leader of the research, Professor Andrei Rode, from The Australian National University (ANU). “We’ve created two entirely new crystal arrangements, or phases, in silicon and seen indications of potentially four more,” said Professor Rode, a laser physicist at the ANU Research School of Physics and…
  • The peaks and valleys of silicon

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:26 am
    When the new iPhone came out, customers complained that it could be bent — but what if you could roll up your too big 6 Plus to actually fit in your pocket? That technology might be available sooner than you think, based on the work of USC Viterbi engineers. For many decades, silicon has been the heart of modern electronics — but as a material, it has its limits. As our devices get smaller and smaller, the basic unit of these devices, a transistor, must also get tinier and tinier. Bottom line: the size of the silicon transistor is reaching its physical limit. As silicon devices…
  • Building a better semiconductor

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:08 am
    Research led by Michigan State University could someday lead to the development of new and improved semiconductors. In a paper published in the journal Science Advances, the scientists detailed how they developed a method to change the electronic properties of materials in a way that will more easily allow an electrical current to pass through. The electrical properties of semiconductors depend on the nature of trace impurities, known as dopants, which when added appropriately to the material will allow for the designing of more efficient solid-state electronics. The MSU researchers found…
  • add this feed to my.Alltop

    Solid State Technology

  • Opening a new route to photonics

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:17 pm
    A new route to ultrahigh density, ultracompact integrated photonic circuitry has been discovered by researchers with the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) and the University of California (UC) Berkeley. The team has developed a technique for effectively controlling pulses of light in closely packed nanoscale waveguides, an essential requirement for high-performance optical communications and chip-scale quantum computing. Xiang Zhang, director of Berkeley Lab’s Materials Sciences Division, led a study in which a mathematical concept called “adiabatic…
  • Photolithography equipment & materials market is attracting new players, but success is not guaranteed

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:02 pm
    “Growing photolithography equipment markets in advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs are attracting new players; but they have to navigate complex roadmaps,” announced Yole Développement (Yole). Under its new report, Yole’s analysts announce a projection system market for advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs reaching more than US$150M in 2014. To perform this report, they interviewed leaders and outsiders of this market such as SUSS MicroTec, ASML, EV Group, Rudolph Technologies, USHIO. They analyzed their market positioning and their technical solutions. Within a highly competitive and…
  • Making new materials with micro-explosions

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:35 am
    Scientists have made exotic new materials by creating laser-induced micro-explosions in silicon, the common computer chip material. The new technique could lead to the simple creation and manufacture of superconductors or high-efficiency solar cells and light sensors, said leader of the research, Professor Andrei Rode, from The Australian National University (ANU). “We’ve created two entirely new crystal arrangements, or phases, in silicon and seen indications of potentially four more,” said Professor Rode, a laser physicist at the ANU Research School of Physics and…
  • The peaks and valleys of silicon

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:26 am
    When the new iPhone came out, customers complained that it could be bent — but what if you could roll up your too big 6 Plus to actually fit in your pocket? That technology might be available sooner than you think, based on the work of USC Viterbi engineers. For many decades, silicon has been the heart of modern electronics — but as a material, it has its limits. As our devices get smaller and smaller, the basic unit of these devices, a transistor, must also get tinier and tinier. Bottom line: the size of the silicon transistor is reaching its physical limit. As silicon devices…
  • Building a better semiconductor

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:08 am
    Research led by Michigan State University could someday lead to the development of new and improved semiconductors. In a paper published in the journal Science Advances, the scientists detailed how they developed a method to change the electronic properties of materials in a way that will more easily allow an electrical current to pass through. The electrical properties of semiconductors depend on the nature of trace impurities, known as dopants, which when added appropriately to the material will allow for the designing of more efficient solid-state electronics. The MSU researchers found…
  • add this feed to my.Alltop

    Solid State Technology

  • Opening a new route to photonics

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:17 pm
    A new route to ultrahigh density, ultracompact integrated photonic circuitry has been discovered by researchers with the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) and the University of California (UC) Berkeley. The team has developed a technique for effectively controlling pulses of light in closely packed nanoscale waveguides, an essential requirement for high-performance optical communications and chip-scale quantum computing. Xiang Zhang, director of Berkeley Lab’s Materials Sciences Division, led a study in which a mathematical concept called “adiabatic…
  • Photolithography equipment & materials market is attracting new players, but success is not guaranteed

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:02 pm
    “Growing photolithography equipment markets in advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs are attracting new players; but they have to navigate complex roadmaps,” announced Yole Développement (Yole). Under its new report, Yole’s analysts announce a projection system market for advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs reaching more than US$150M in 2014. To perform this report, they interviewed leaders and outsiders of this market such as SUSS MicroTec, ASML, EV Group, Rudolph Technologies, USHIO. They analyzed their market positioning and their technical solutions. Within a highly competitive and…
  • Making new materials with micro-explosions

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:35 am
    Scientists have made exotic new materials by creating laser-induced micro-explosions in silicon, the common computer chip material. The new technique could lead to the simple creation and manufacture of superconductors or high-efficiency solar cells and light sensors, said leader of the research, Professor Andrei Rode, from The Australian National University (ANU). “We’ve created two entirely new crystal arrangements, or phases, in silicon and seen indications of potentially four more,” said Professor Rode, a laser physicist at the ANU Research School of Physics and…
  • The peaks and valleys of silicon

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:26 am
    When the new iPhone came out, customers complained that it could be bent — but what if you could roll up your too big 6 Plus to actually fit in your pocket? That technology might be available sooner than you think, based on the work of USC Viterbi engineers. For many decades, silicon has been the heart of modern electronics — but as a material, it has its limits. As our devices get smaller and smaller, the basic unit of these devices, a transistor, must also get tinier and tinier. Bottom line: the size of the silicon transistor is reaching its physical limit. As silicon devices…
  • Building a better semiconductor

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:08 am
    Research led by Michigan State University could someday lead to the development of new and improved semiconductors. In a paper published in the journal Science Advances, the scientists detailed how they developed a method to change the electronic properties of materials in a way that will more easily allow an electrical current to pass through. The electrical properties of semiconductors depend on the nature of trace impurities, known as dopants, which when added appropriately to the material will allow for the designing of more efficient solid-state electronics. The MSU researchers found…
 
  • add this feed to my.Alltop

    Solid State Technology

  • Opening a new route to photonics

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:17 pm
    A new route to ultrahigh density, ultracompact integrated photonic circuitry has been discovered by researchers with the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) and the University of California (UC) Berkeley. The team has developed a technique for effectively controlling pulses of light in closely packed nanoscale waveguides, an essential requirement for high-performance optical communications and chip-scale quantum computing. Xiang Zhang, director of Berkeley Lab’s Materials Sciences Division, led a study in which a mathematical concept called “adiabatic…
  • Photolithography equipment & materials market is attracting new players, but success is not guaranteed

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:02 pm
    “Growing photolithography equipment markets in advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs are attracting new players; but they have to navigate complex roadmaps,” announced Yole Développement (Yole). Under its new report, Yole’s analysts announce a projection system market for advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs reaching more than US$150M in 2014. To perform this report, they interviewed leaders and outsiders of this market such as SUSS MicroTec, ASML, EV Group, Rudolph Technologies, USHIO. They analyzed their market positioning and their technical solutions. Within a highly competitive and…
  • Making new materials with micro-explosions

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:35 am
    Scientists have made exotic new materials by creating laser-induced micro-explosions in silicon, the common computer chip material. The new technique could lead to the simple creation and manufacture of superconductors or high-efficiency solar cells and light sensors, said leader of the research, Professor Andrei Rode, from The Australian National University (ANU). “We’ve created two entirely new crystal arrangements, or phases, in silicon and seen indications of potentially four more,” said Professor Rode, a laser physicist at the ANU Research School of Physics and…
  • The peaks and valleys of silicon

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:26 am
    When the new iPhone came out, customers complained that it could be bent — but what if you could roll up your too big 6 Plus to actually fit in your pocket? That technology might be available sooner than you think, based on the work of USC Viterbi engineers. For many decades, silicon has been the heart of modern electronics — but as a material, it has its limits. As our devices get smaller and smaller, the basic unit of these devices, a transistor, must also get tinier and tinier. Bottom line: the size of the silicon transistor is reaching its physical limit. As silicon devices…
  • Building a better semiconductor

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:08 am
    Research led by Michigan State University could someday lead to the development of new and improved semiconductors. In a paper published in the journal Science Advances, the scientists detailed how they developed a method to change the electronic properties of materials in a way that will more easily allow an electrical current to pass through. The electrical properties of semiconductors depend on the nature of trace impurities, known as dopants, which when added appropriately to the material will allow for the designing of more efficient solid-state electronics. The MSU researchers found…
  • add this feed to my.Alltop

    Solid State Technology

  • Opening a new route to photonics

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:17 pm
    A new route to ultrahigh density, ultracompact integrated photonic circuitry has been discovered by researchers with the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) and the University of California (UC) Berkeley. The team has developed a technique for effectively controlling pulses of light in closely packed nanoscale waveguides, an essential requirement for high-performance optical communications and chip-scale quantum computing. Xiang Zhang, director of Berkeley Lab’s Materials Sciences Division, led a study in which a mathematical concept called “adiabatic…
  • Photolithography equipment & materials market is attracting new players, but success is not guaranteed

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:02 pm
    “Growing photolithography equipment markets in advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs are attracting new players; but they have to navigate complex roadmaps,” announced Yole Développement (Yole). Under its new report, Yole’s analysts announce a projection system market for advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs reaching more than US$150M in 2014. To perform this report, they interviewed leaders and outsiders of this market such as SUSS MicroTec, ASML, EV Group, Rudolph Technologies, USHIO. They analyzed their market positioning and their technical solutions. Within a highly competitive and…
  • Making new materials with micro-explosions

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:35 am
    Scientists have made exotic new materials by creating laser-induced micro-explosions in silicon, the common computer chip material. The new technique could lead to the simple creation and manufacture of superconductors or high-efficiency solar cells and light sensors, said leader of the research, Professor Andrei Rode, from The Australian National University (ANU). “We’ve created two entirely new crystal arrangements, or phases, in silicon and seen indications of potentially four more,” said Professor Rode, a laser physicist at the ANU Research School of Physics and…
  • The peaks and valleys of silicon

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:26 am
    When the new iPhone came out, customers complained that it could be bent — but what if you could roll up your too big 6 Plus to actually fit in your pocket? That technology might be available sooner than you think, based on the work of USC Viterbi engineers. For many decades, silicon has been the heart of modern electronics — but as a material, it has its limits. As our devices get smaller and smaller, the basic unit of these devices, a transistor, must also get tinier and tinier. Bottom line: the size of the silicon transistor is reaching its physical limit. As silicon devices…
  • Building a better semiconductor

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:08 am
    Research led by Michigan State University could someday lead to the development of new and improved semiconductors. In a paper published in the journal Science Advances, the scientists detailed how they developed a method to change the electronic properties of materials in a way that will more easily allow an electrical current to pass through. The electrical properties of semiconductors depend on the nature of trace impurities, known as dopants, which when added appropriately to the material will allow for the designing of more efficient solid-state electronics. The MSU researchers found…
  • add this feed to my.Alltop

    Solid State Technology

  • Opening a new route to photonics

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:17 pm
    A new route to ultrahigh density, ultracompact integrated photonic circuitry has been discovered by researchers with the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) and the University of California (UC) Berkeley. The team has developed a technique for effectively controlling pulses of light in closely packed nanoscale waveguides, an essential requirement for high-performance optical communications and chip-scale quantum computing. Xiang Zhang, director of Berkeley Lab’s Materials Sciences Division, led a study in which a mathematical concept called “adiabatic…
  • Photolithography equipment & materials market is attracting new players, but success is not guaranteed

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:02 pm
    “Growing photolithography equipment markets in advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs are attracting new players; but they have to navigate complex roadmaps,” announced Yole Développement (Yole). Under its new report, Yole’s analysts announce a projection system market for advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs reaching more than US$150M in 2014. To perform this report, they interviewed leaders and outsiders of this market such as SUSS MicroTec, ASML, EV Group, Rudolph Technologies, USHIO. They analyzed their market positioning and their technical solutions. Within a highly competitive and…
  • Making new materials with micro-explosions

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:35 am
    Scientists have made exotic new materials by creating laser-induced micro-explosions in silicon, the common computer chip material. The new technique could lead to the simple creation and manufacture of superconductors or high-efficiency solar cells and light sensors, said leader of the research, Professor Andrei Rode, from The Australian National University (ANU). “We’ve created two entirely new crystal arrangements, or phases, in silicon and seen indications of potentially four more,” said Professor Rode, a laser physicist at the ANU Research School of Physics and…
  • The peaks and valleys of silicon

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:26 am
    When the new iPhone came out, customers complained that it could be bent — but what if you could roll up your too big 6 Plus to actually fit in your pocket? That technology might be available sooner than you think, based on the work of USC Viterbi engineers. For many decades, silicon has been the heart of modern electronics — but as a material, it has its limits. As our devices get smaller and smaller, the basic unit of these devices, a transistor, must also get tinier and tinier. Bottom line: the size of the silicon transistor is reaching its physical limit. As silicon devices…
  • Building a better semiconductor

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:08 am
    Research led by Michigan State University could someday lead to the development of new and improved semiconductors. In a paper published in the journal Science Advances, the scientists detailed how they developed a method to change the electronic properties of materials in a way that will more easily allow an electrical current to pass through. The electrical properties of semiconductors depend on the nature of trace impurities, known as dopants, which when added appropriately to the material will allow for the designing of more efficient solid-state electronics. The MSU researchers found…
 
  • add this feed to my.Alltop

    Solid State Technology

  • Opening a new route to photonics

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:17 pm
    A new route to ultrahigh density, ultracompact integrated photonic circuitry has been discovered by researchers with the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) and the University of California (UC) Berkeley. The team has developed a technique for effectively controlling pulses of light in closely packed nanoscale waveguides, an essential requirement for high-performance optical communications and chip-scale quantum computing. Xiang Zhang, director of Berkeley Lab’s Materials Sciences Division, led a study in which a mathematical concept called “adiabatic…
  • Photolithography equipment & materials market is attracting new players, but success is not guaranteed

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:02 pm
    “Growing photolithography equipment markets in advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs are attracting new players; but they have to navigate complex roadmaps,” announced Yole Développement (Yole). Under its new report, Yole’s analysts announce a projection system market for advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs reaching more than US$150M in 2014. To perform this report, they interviewed leaders and outsiders of this market such as SUSS MicroTec, ASML, EV Group, Rudolph Technologies, USHIO. They analyzed their market positioning and their technical solutions. Within a highly competitive and…
  • Making new materials with micro-explosions

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:35 am
    Scientists have made exotic new materials by creating laser-induced micro-explosions in silicon, the common computer chip material. The new technique could lead to the simple creation and manufacture of superconductors or high-efficiency solar cells and light sensors, said leader of the research, Professor Andrei Rode, from The Australian National University (ANU). “We’ve created two entirely new crystal arrangements, or phases, in silicon and seen indications of potentially four more,” said Professor Rode, a laser physicist at the ANU Research School of Physics and…
  • The peaks and valleys of silicon

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:26 am
    When the new iPhone came out, customers complained that it could be bent — but what if you could roll up your too big 6 Plus to actually fit in your pocket? That technology might be available sooner than you think, based on the work of USC Viterbi engineers. For many decades, silicon has been the heart of modern electronics — but as a material, it has its limits. As our devices get smaller and smaller, the basic unit of these devices, a transistor, must also get tinier and tinier. Bottom line: the size of the silicon transistor is reaching its physical limit. As silicon devices…
  • Building a better semiconductor

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:08 am
    Research led by Michigan State University could someday lead to the development of new and improved semiconductors. In a paper published in the journal Science Advances, the scientists detailed how they developed a method to change the electronic properties of materials in a way that will more easily allow an electrical current to pass through. The electrical properties of semiconductors depend on the nature of trace impurities, known as dopants, which when added appropriately to the material will allow for the designing of more efficient solid-state electronics. The MSU researchers found…
  • add this feed to my.Alltop

    Solid State Technology

  • Opening a new route to photonics

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:17 pm
    A new route to ultrahigh density, ultracompact integrated photonic circuitry has been discovered by researchers with the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) and the University of California (UC) Berkeley. The team has developed a technique for effectively controlling pulses of light in closely packed nanoscale waveguides, an essential requirement for high-performance optical communications and chip-scale quantum computing. Xiang Zhang, director of Berkeley Lab’s Materials Sciences Division, led a study in which a mathematical concept called “adiabatic…
  • Photolithography equipment & materials market is attracting new players, but success is not guaranteed

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:02 pm
    “Growing photolithography equipment markets in advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs are attracting new players; but they have to navigate complex roadmaps,” announced Yole Développement (Yole). Under its new report, Yole’s analysts announce a projection system market for advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs reaching more than US$150M in 2014. To perform this report, they interviewed leaders and outsiders of this market such as SUSS MicroTec, ASML, EV Group, Rudolph Technologies, USHIO. They analyzed their market positioning and their technical solutions. Within a highly competitive and…
  • Making new materials with micro-explosions

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:35 am
    Scientists have made exotic new materials by creating laser-induced micro-explosions in silicon, the common computer chip material. The new technique could lead to the simple creation and manufacture of superconductors or high-efficiency solar cells and light sensors, said leader of the research, Professor Andrei Rode, from The Australian National University (ANU). “We’ve created two entirely new crystal arrangements, or phases, in silicon and seen indications of potentially four more,” said Professor Rode, a laser physicist at the ANU Research School of Physics and…
  • The peaks and valleys of silicon

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:26 am
    When the new iPhone came out, customers complained that it could be bent — but what if you could roll up your too big 6 Plus to actually fit in your pocket? That technology might be available sooner than you think, based on the work of USC Viterbi engineers. For many decades, silicon has been the heart of modern electronics — but as a material, it has its limits. As our devices get smaller and smaller, the basic unit of these devices, a transistor, must also get tinier and tinier. Bottom line: the size of the silicon transistor is reaching its physical limit. As silicon devices…
  • Building a better semiconductor

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:08 am
    Research led by Michigan State University could someday lead to the development of new and improved semiconductors. In a paper published in the journal Science Advances, the scientists detailed how they developed a method to change the electronic properties of materials in a way that will more easily allow an electrical current to pass through. The electrical properties of semiconductors depend on the nature of trace impurities, known as dopants, which when added appropriately to the material will allow for the designing of more efficient solid-state electronics. The MSU researchers found…
  • add this feed to my.Alltop

    Solid State Technology

  • Opening a new route to photonics

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:17 pm
    A new route to ultrahigh density, ultracompact integrated photonic circuitry has been discovered by researchers with the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) and the University of California (UC) Berkeley. The team has developed a technique for effectively controlling pulses of light in closely packed nanoscale waveguides, an essential requirement for high-performance optical communications and chip-scale quantum computing. Xiang Zhang, director of Berkeley Lab’s Materials Sciences Division, led a study in which a mathematical concept called “adiabatic…
  • Photolithography equipment & materials market is attracting new players, but success is not guaranteed

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:02 pm
    “Growing photolithography equipment markets in advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs are attracting new players; but they have to navigate complex roadmaps,” announced Yole Développement (Yole). Under its new report, Yole’s analysts announce a projection system market for advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs reaching more than US$150M in 2014. To perform this report, they interviewed leaders and outsiders of this market such as SUSS MicroTec, ASML, EV Group, Rudolph Technologies, USHIO. They analyzed their market positioning and their technical solutions. Within a highly competitive and…
  • Making new materials with micro-explosions

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:35 am
    Scientists have made exotic new materials by creating laser-induced micro-explosions in silicon, the common computer chip material. The new technique could lead to the simple creation and manufacture of superconductors or high-efficiency solar cells and light sensors, said leader of the research, Professor Andrei Rode, from The Australian National University (ANU). “We’ve created two entirely new crystal arrangements, or phases, in silicon and seen indications of potentially four more,” said Professor Rode, a laser physicist at the ANU Research School of Physics and…
  • The peaks and valleys of silicon

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:26 am
    When the new iPhone came out, customers complained that it could be bent — but what if you could roll up your too big 6 Plus to actually fit in your pocket? That technology might be available sooner than you think, based on the work of USC Viterbi engineers. For many decades, silicon has been the heart of modern electronics — but as a material, it has its limits. As our devices get smaller and smaller, the basic unit of these devices, a transistor, must also get tinier and tinier. Bottom line: the size of the silicon transistor is reaching its physical limit. As silicon devices…
  • Building a better semiconductor

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:08 am
    Research led by Michigan State University could someday lead to the development of new and improved semiconductors. In a paper published in the journal Science Advances, the scientists detailed how they developed a method to change the electronic properties of materials in a way that will more easily allow an electrical current to pass through. The electrical properties of semiconductors depend on the nature of trace impurities, known as dopants, which when added appropriately to the material will allow for the designing of more efficient solid-state electronics. The MSU researchers found…
 
  • add this feed to my.Alltop

    Solid State Technology

  • Opening a new route to photonics

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:17 pm
    A new route to ultrahigh density, ultracompact integrated photonic circuitry has been discovered by researchers with the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) and the University of California (UC) Berkeley. The team has developed a technique for effectively controlling pulses of light in closely packed nanoscale waveguides, an essential requirement for high-performance optical communications and chip-scale quantum computing. Xiang Zhang, director of Berkeley Lab’s Materials Sciences Division, led a study in which a mathematical concept called “adiabatic…
  • Photolithography equipment & materials market is attracting new players, but success is not guaranteed

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 1:02 pm
    “Growing photolithography equipment markets in advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs are attracting new players; but they have to navigate complex roadmaps,” announced Yole Développement (Yole). Under its new report, Yole’s analysts announce a projection system market for advanced packaging, MEMS and LEDs reaching more than US$150M in 2014. To perform this report, they interviewed leaders and outsiders of this market such as SUSS MicroTec, ASML, EV Group, Rudolph Technologies, USHIO. They analyzed their market positioning and their technical solutions. Within a highly competitive and…
  • Making new materials with micro-explosions

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:35 am
    Scientists have made exotic new materials by creating laser-induced micro-explosions in silicon, the common computer chip material. The new technique could lead to the simple creation and manufacture of superconductors or high-efficiency solar cells and light sensors, said leader of the research, Professor Andrei Rode, from The Australian National University (ANU). “We’ve created two entirely new crystal arrangements, or phases, in silicon and seen indications of potentially four more,” said Professor Rode, a laser physicist at the ANU Research School of Physics and…
  • The peaks and valleys of silicon

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:26 am
    When the new iPhone came out, customers complained that it could be bent — but what if you could roll up your too big 6 Plus to actually fit in your pocket? That technology might be available sooner than you think, based on the work of USC Viterbi engineers. For many decades, silicon has been the heart of modern electronics — but as a material, it has its limits. As our devices get smaller and smaller, the basic unit of these devices, a transistor, must also get tinier and tinier. Bottom line: the size of the silicon transistor is reaching its physical limit. As silicon devices…
  • Building a better semiconductor

    sdavis
    29 Jun 2015 | 10:08 am
    Research led by Michigan State University could someday lead to the development of new and improved semiconductors. In a paper published in the journal Science Advances, the scientists detailed how they developed a method to change the electronic properties of materials in a way that will more easily allow an electrical current to pass through. The electrical properties of semiconductors depend on the nature of trace impurities, known as dopants, which when added appropriately to the material will allow for the designing of more efficient solid-state electronics. The MSU researchers found…
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