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As we push to shrink feature sizes and introduce full-scale 3D integration, the substrates on which integrated circuits are printed must obviously become thinner. Much thinner.
For centuries, humans have tried to harness the seemingly endless power of the sun. And now, it seems like we’re making some big strides.
Some of the latest developments in nanotechnology are enough to impress even the most brilliant scientist. For the average non-scientific consumer, the possibilities can be downright mind-blowing.
It’s the old nature-versus-nurture argument: Is the ability to be an entrepreneur something you’re born with, or something you instill in yourself? Good news for introverts and late bloomers: Research shows the most important skills can be acquired over time. A look at successful entrepreneurs throughout history, in fact, depicts a wide range of ages, personality types, and GPAs.
Semiconductor manufacturing is changing.
Looking at the endless opportunities of what a flex sensor is capable of, it got us thinking about the slew of possibilities within various industries.
It’s common knowledge that water and oil don’t mix.
Reactions generated amazement, nitrogen ice cream was devoured, fire sprang to life and poems were whipped up as chemistry buffs across the nation celebrated National Chemistry Week Oct. 16–22.
In 1977, Intel introduced the 16-bit CPU at a small inaugural semiconductor event in Tokyo.