Graphene-based transistor seen as candidate for post-CMOS technology
Researchers report on hardware Trojans that are undetectable
Breakthrough in photonics could allow for faster and faster electronics
(Phys.org) —A pair of breakthroughs in the field of silicon photonics by researchers at the University of Colorado Boulder, the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Micron Technology Inc. could allow ...
Researchers speed up transistors by embedding tunneling field-effect transistor
Metallic-to-semiconducting nanotube conversion greatly improves transistor performance
Project at IBM looks to carbon nanotube future
The world's first sterilizable flexible organic transistor
An international research team has succeeded in manufacturing on a polymeric film the worlds first flexible organic transistor that is robust enough under high temperature medical sterilization process. ...
Move over, silicon? New transistor material tested
For the ever-shrinking transistor, there may be a new game in town. Cornell researchers have demonstrated promising electronic performance from a semiconducting compound with properties that could prove a ...
First molybdenite microchip
(PhysOrg.com) -- Molybdenite, a new and very promising material, can surpass the physical limits of silicon. EPFL scientists have proven this by making the first molybdenite microchip, with smaller and more ...
New 3-D transistors promising future chips, lighter laptops
(PhysOrg.com) -- Researchers from Purdue and Harvard universities have created a new type of transistor made from a material that could replace silicon and have a 3-D structure instead of conventional flat computer chips.
Stretchable graphene transistors overcome limitations of other materials
Research team succeeds in building transistors using silicene
Proton-based transistor could let machines communicate with living things
Human devices, from light bulbs to iPods, send information using electrons. Human bodies and all other living things, on the other hand, send signals and perform work using ions or protons.
Brain-inspired synaptic transistor learns while it computes
(Phys.org) —It doesn't take a Watson to realize that even the world's best supercomputers are staggeringly inefficient and energy-intensive machines.