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Here's To Biology: Nature's Own Nanomachines Dr. Steve Block, Biology and Applied Physics

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"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.
McGehee makes his solar cells by mixing a titania gel precursor and a special semiconducting polymer, which self-assemble into titania (TiO2) films with polymer-filled pores 20 nm in diameter. Currently, McGehee is still working to improve the efficiency of his solar cells and their resistance to degradation over time in sunlight. "Right now, we're at 2% efficiency, and we want to get to 15%." 15%? That might seem low, but silicon-based cells operate at 12% efficiency, and most importantly, as McGehee points out, "there's a lot of sunlight out there."

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