Scientists have found a way to bypass semiconductors and create a powerful new tool for microelectronics.
A team of electrical engineering researchers placed a 2D semiconductor (MoS2) on top of an optical nanocavity. The structure improved the material’s absorption of light, so it could absorb 70 percent of a laser that was projected onto it. This approach could lead to more efficient and flexible electronics.
University of Maryland researchers are developing new “biofabrication” procedures that join microelectronics with biological systems. These new procedures could result in new methods to assemble devices and improve communication.
Singapore’s Agency for Science, Technology and Research (A*STAR) Institute of Microelectronics (IME), united with ten-industry partners to establish four new joint laboratories to focus on developing and advancing semiconductor technologies.
ON Semiconductor has been granted “Trusted Design” status for its Pocatello, Idaho, facility through the U.S. Department of Defense (DoD) Defense MicroElectronics Activity (DMEA) accreditation program. The desi... Read More...
A team of researchers at the Vienna University of Technology has made an important breakthrough to create a two dimensional electron gas in strontium titanate. This gas allows electrons to move freely below the surface and occupy different quantum states.
AR RF/Microwave Instrumentation has broken ground on a major expansion project at its headquarters in Souderton, PA, USA. The expansion, which will add a two story 10,000 sq. ft. addition, will give AR the capa... Read More...