Bug#113504: Local representatives wanted, no investment needed. Serious people only please.
International company Web Electronic Industry
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We are looking for the trustworthy person with excellent organizational and communicative skills.
Good knowledge of computer and business relations practice will be your advantage.
This is a part-time job which can be combined with any permanent or another part-time job.
Average workload is up to 8 hours a week.
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please contact us firstname.lastname@example.org
The offer is for USA citizens only.
As the global energy demand continues to rise, the need for renewable energy sources has become ever more urgent. One candidate fuel for the future is hydrogen. Professor McGehee is hot on the trail, developing solar cells to generate electricity, which can then be used to zap water apart electrolytically into hydrogen (and oxygen) with 80% efficiency.
As a term, nanotechnology is clearly ambiguous. Moreover, it has already been claimed by the Drexlerians, apostles of K. Eric Drexler, who was one of the first to popularize nanotechnology with the publication of his 1987 book, Engineers of Creation: The Coming Era of Nanotechnology. According to Professor Steve Block, the Drexlerians have a futurist vision of nanotechnology in which self-replicating molecular assemblers programmed at the molecular-scale manufacture arbitrary products at the atomic level, molecule by molecule, bottom up. Some scientists have attempted to distance themselves from the futurist Drexlerians by claiming the term nanoscience. There's also another motivation for the excision of "technology" in this term. Nanoscience, as a term, captures the learning-the fundamental understanding of processes and materials at the nanoscale-that many scientists feel is necessary before or at the same time that researchers turn to engineering solutions. The term nanotechnology, on the other hand, reinforces what Chidsey describes as a "glib attitude" that "technology is the goal of science at this length scale."
Here's To Biology: Nature's Own Nanomachines Dr. Steve Block, Biology and Applied Physics