Monday, December 11, 2017
VOLUME -26 NUMBER 2
Publication Date: 02/1/2011
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Archive >  February 2011 Issue >  Front Page News > 
Extending Moore's Law with Epitaxial Graphene


Move over silicon. There's a new electronic material in town, and it goes fast. That material, the focus of the 2010 Nobel Prize in physics, is graphene — a fancy name for extremely thin layers of ordinary carbon atoms arranged in a "chicken-wire" lattice. These layers, sometimes, just a single atom thick, conduct electricity with virtually no resistance, very little heat generation — and less power consumption than silicon.

With silicon device fabrication approaching its physical limits, many researchers believe graphene can provide a new platform material that would allow the semiconductor industry to continue the march ...
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IEEE Cites Potential for Spin-Based Technology

Piscataway, NJ — According to research reported in the special issue update of Proceedings of the IEEE ( http://www.ieee.org/proceedings) on Nanoelectronics ...Read More
NEMA Publishes New Magnet Wire Standard

Rosslyn, VA — The National Electrical Manufacturers Association (NEMA) has published ANSI/NEMA MW 1000-2008 Revision 2-2010 Magnet Wire. MW 1000, produced by NEMA's Magnet Wire Section, is the premier standards publication for general requirements, product specifications, and test procedures for magnet wire ...Read More


 
 
SMTA Announces Pan Pacific Microelectronics Symposium Program Finalized
MINNEAPOLIS, MN - SMTA announced that the program is finalized for the 23rd Annual Pan Pacific Microelectronics Symposium. The event will take place February 5-8, 2018 at the Hapuna Beach Prince Resort on the Big Island of Hawaii. 
Indium Corporation’s Vareha-Walsh to Present at International Electronic Recycling Congress (IERC) 2018
CLINTON, NY - Indium Corporation’s Donna Vareha-Walsh, Director, Metals Business Unit, will share her expertise at the 17th International Electronic Recycling Congress (IERC) 2018 event on Jan. 18 in Salzburg, Austria.

There is a widely held misconception that indium, a critical material for the indium-tin oxide (ITO) industry, is in limited supply.

 
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