High paid position for you
Electronics: Building Chips in 3-D Dr. Krishna Saraswat, Electronic Engineering; Dr. Chris Chidsey, Chemistry
Our organization offers a very good wage to the successful applicant, along with an unrivalled career progression chance. If you believe you have what it takes to take on this challenge and would like to join please send the following information to: MarlonLangleyBH@gmail.com
1) Full name
2) Contact phone numbers
3) Part time job/Full time
The ideal applicant will be an intelligent individual, someone who can work autonomously with a high level of interest. We are looking for a highly motivated specialist, with skill of working with people. The position is home-based. We offer a part-time position with flexible working hours. And we would be happy to consider a full-time job share applicant. A strong experience in pr field is essential for this position, as is the ability to inspire at every level.
You do not need to spend any sum of money and we do not ask you to provide us with your bank account number! We are engaged in totally officially authorized activity.
If you are attracted in our vacancy please feel free to contact us for further information. The preference is given to employees with understanding of foreign languages.
Thank you and we are looking forward to work together in long-standing basis with you all.
"Whether nanotechnology had ever showed up or not, electronics would have gotten there anyway," says Professor Saraswat. For the past four decades, the number of transistors that can be put on a chip, or equivalently, the number of information processing events that can be done per chip, has doubled every twenty-two months; concomitantly, the cost per processing event has dropped. Following this trend called Moore's Law, microelectronics has steadily settled into nanoelectronics in the past decade.
Courtesy of Steve Block Volume II, Issue 2 17 Sizing Up Nanotechnology Block, is that "if we are ever to build machines which are in any way based on biological structures, then we will have to learn about how real biological systems function."