ColdEdge Technologies provides custom <4K to 1000K closed cycle cryostats with interfaces. ColdEdge provide GM & Pulse Tube technologies from SHI Cryogenics of America, Displex®, CTI...
Nextreme Thermal Solutions manufactures advanced thermoelectric components to address the escalating thermal management needs of the semiconductor, photonics, test-and-measurement and...
Thermal management systems utilizing advanced thermoelectrics. As the leader in advanced cooling technology, nanoCoolers offers thermal management solutions that will revolutionize the computing,...
Celsia Technologies is a full solution provider and licensor of thermal management products and technology for the PC, consumer electronics, lighting and display industries. The company is a leader...
Angstrom Sciences was founded in 1988 by Mark A. Bernick with
a corporate mission to supply the most advanced magnetron sputtering
cathodes and high purity materials for plasma vapor deposition of...
NanoPore, Incorporated was founded in 1993 with the purpose of commercializing high porosity/high surface area materials for a wide range of applications including adsorbtion, gas separation, advanced...
Microstaq designs, develops and manufactures high-performance MEMS (micro
electro-mechanical systems) silicon valve systems capable of operating in normal
to extreme flow control environments....
Capovani Brothers Inc. is at heart a buyer, refurbisher, and seller of used semiconductor manufacturing equipment. As such, we deal with a wide variety of customers, having an equally wide variety...
Mechanical engineers at Purdue University are developing a new type of cooling technology for computers that uses a sort of nano-lightning to create tiny wind currents. Posted March 22 2004
http://www.azonano.com/article.aspx?ArticleID=680 | 26 Mar 2004
Albany Nanotech at the state University of New York is to participate in a federally funded $4.5 million project to demonstrate cryogenically cooled power semiconductors for the U.S. Navy. Posted...
http://www.azonano.com/article.aspx?ArticleID=764 | 19 Apr 2004