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Results 21 - 30 of 120 for Quantum computers
  • Article - 24 Aug 2017
    The unique atom-thick form of carbon known as graphene continues to amaze Researchers studying it, and one of the latest graphene studies found electrons move like slow-pouring honey as they pass...
  • Article - 10 Aug 2017
    A tiny terahertz laser which could be used in imaging and chemical detection has been selected by NASA to provide terahertz emission for the Galactic/ExtraGalactic ULDB Spectroscopic Terahertz...
  • Article - 24 May 2017
    Researchers have recently published a way in which silver nanoparticles are capable of significantly reducing the energy consumption in modern light-based computer systems.
  • Article - 19 May 2017
    Researchers from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) have sandwiched graphene between two superconductors and analyzed its electronic properties.
  • Article - 2 May 2017
    This week's graphene stories include the mapping of electron flow in graphene by a University of Melbourne team, and a mechanical testing study at MIT quantifying graphene's ability to resist...
  • Article - 11 Apr 2017
    Nanomaterials are finding a wide variety of applications including next generation computer chips, improved insulating materials, LED displays, high energy density batteries, high power magnets, high...
  • Article - 4 Apr 2017
    The future of nanotechnology is expected to have major impacts on all aspects of the world, and its ability to further improve daily life is limitless. From changing the way in which medicine and...
  • Article - 16 Sep 2016
    Nanoparticles have become an area of intense scientific research due to the broad range of potential applications in the optical, biomedical and electronic fields.
  • Article - 1 Jun 2016
    For decades, we relied on silicon as the semiconductor for our computer chips. But now, working at nanometer scales, it looks like physical limitations may end the current methods to include more and...
  • Article - 31 May 2016
    AZoNano spoke to Jeffrey Whalen, CEO of FullScaleNano, about the features of their new software and how he expects it to change the nanomaterials landscape across both industry and academia.