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Lab News


Monday 13th November 2017

International team use graphene and transition metal dichalcogenide composite to achieve fine control over spin

Wednesday 8th November 2017
Sergey Y. Yurish International Frequency Sensor Association (IFSA) Excelera, S.L., Barcelona, Spain
Monday 30th October 2017

Discovery could lead to novel electronic devices

Wednesday 6th May 2015
Scientists have created an electronic device so accurate that it can detect the charge of a single electron in less than one microsecond. It has been dubbed the 'gate sensor' and could be applied in quantum computers of the future to read information stored in the charge or spin of a single electron.
Wednesday 6th May 2015
As computers continue to shrink -- moving from desks and laps to hands and wrists -- memory has to become smaller, stable and more energy conscious. A group of researchers is trying to do just that with help from a new class of materials, whose magnetism can essentially be controlled by the flick of a switch.
Wednesday 6th May 2015
New understanding of the nature of electromagnetism could lead to antennas small enough to fit on computer chips -- the 'last frontier' of semiconductor design -- and could help identify the points where theories of classical electromagnetism and quantum mechanics overlap.
Thursday 15th January 2015
Scientists show the practicality of turning laser-induced graphene into portable, flexible devices by making stacked supercapacitors.
Thursday 18th December 2014
Saxon Scientists develop Manufacturing Technology for Non-Volatile Memory Chips
Wednesday 10th December 2014
Monday 8th December 2014
Researchers have developed a new lithography technique that uses nanoscale spheres to create 3-D structures with biomedical, electronic and photonic applications. The new technique is less expensive than conventional methods and does not rely on stacking two-dimensional patterns to create 3-D structures.
Friday 21st November 2014
Use of perovskite solution could improve quality, manufacturing efficiency of imaging devices
Monday 17th November 2014
New technology allows you to print electronic devices and researchers have used this technique to build small mechanical devices.
Monday 17th November 2014
Researchers have chemically engineered a new, electrically conductive nanomaterial that is flexible enough to fold, but strong enough to support many times its own weight. They believe it can be used to improve electrical energy storage, water filtration and radiofrequency shielding in technology from portable electronics to coaxial cables.
Thursday 9th October 2014
New research suggests that graphene-treated nanowires could soon replace current touchscreen technology, significantly reducing production costs and allowing for more affordable, flexible displays
Thursday 9th October 2014
Electrical engineers have demonstrated a new kind of building block for digital integrated circuits. Their experiments show that future computer chips could be based on three-dimensional arrangements of nanometer-scale magnets instead of transistors. As CMOS, the main enabling technology of the semiconductor industry, approaches fundamental limits, researchers are exploring 'magnetic computing' as an alternative.
Thursday 9th October 2014
Faster, smaller, greener computers, capable of processing information up to 1,000 times faster than currently available models, could be made possible by replacing silicon with materials that can switch back and forth between different electrical states.
Thursday 9th October 2014
Researchers have demonstrated a breakthrough technique that offers the first possibility of silicon detectors for telecommunications. For decades, silicon has been the foundation of the microelectronics revolution and, owing to its excellent optical properties in the near- and mid-infrared range, is now promising to have a similar impact on photonics.
Wednesday 17th September 2014
New transistor achieves ‘colossal’ switchable resistance using quantum materials and physics developed in a fuel cell lab
Friday 12th September 2014
Electrons that break the rules and move perpendicular to the applied electric field could be the key to delivering next generation, low-energy computers.
Friday 12th September 2014
Silicon may be running out of steam for high performance/low power electronics as it strains against the physical limits of performance. Could a material like InGaAs make a switch expense worthwhile?

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