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Here's To Biology: Nature's Own Nanomachines Dr. Steve Block, Biology and Applied Physics
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Materials: Carbon Nanotubes Dr. Hongjie Dai, Chemistry Slice a layer of pencil lead, roll it up, and you have a carbon nanotube: a graphene sheet (a layer of graphite) rolled up into a cylinder. "A carbon nanotube is a clever way of making a fully saturated nanowire structure-a 1-D structure with all its atoms fully bonded," explains Professor Dai, who has developed catalysts that control where carbon nanotubes grow. "The big challenge is controlling the synthesis. More control leads to definite physical properties," says Dai. In contrast to conventional semi-conductors, where "the surface atoms are not happily bonded," as Dai puts it, the high degree of structural perfection in nanotubes leads to ballistic transport of electrons, which translates into high speed electronics. Dai predicts that while it is doubtful that carbon nanotubes will overtake the electronics industry, it is quite possible that they will replace some electronics components.
"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.