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Atomare Auflösung
Conductive or Not – Measuring Nanoswitches for Future Computers with Atomic Precision
Jülich, 22 June 2018 – A team of German and Polish scientists at Forschungszentrum Jülich has for the first time imaged the conductivity of metal oxide surfaces with atomic resolution. Using the new technique, innovative materials for information processing can be investigated and identified more easily. The oxide materials should help computers become more powerful and energy-efficient in future. Unlike other methods, the local-conductivity atomic force microscopy (LC-AFM) method used by the researchers can also be applied to surfaces with weak or inhomogeneous conductivity, which are typical of the material class.
More: Conductive or Not – Measuring Nanoswitches for Future Computers with Atomic Precision …

Events

Powell
Oct
26
PGI Colloquium: Prof. Dr. Annie K. Powell, Karlsruhe Institute of Technology (KIT), Karlsruhe, Germany  
We have been developing ways to take the next steps in 3d/4f chemistry by cyclising small 3d/4f units to create “trapped infinite chains”. The idea of cyclising subunit building blocks to supply added cooperativity to the system takes its inspiration from the added value of cyclising a finite peptide chain or creating an aromatic ring system which show different properties from their simple chain precursors.
More: PGI Colloquium: Prof. Dr. Annie K. Powell, Karlsruhe Institute of Technology (KIT), Karlsruhe, Germany   …

Focus

JARA_FIT

JARA FIT

New concepts in information technology. JARA_FIT

JARA_HPC

JARA HPC

Computer simulation with high-performance computers. JARA_HPC

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EMRL

Electronic Materials Research Lab (EMRL) consits of IWE II at RWTH Aachen and IEM at Forschungszentrum Jülich. EMRL


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