Handbook of Nanoscience, Engineering, and Technology (Google eBook)
William A. Goddard III, Donald Brenner, Sergey Edward Lyshevski, Gerald J Iafrate
CRC Press, Oct 29, 2002 - Technology & Engineering - 824 pages
Nanotechnology, science, and engineering spearhead the 21st century revolution that is leading to fundamental breakthroughs in the way materials, devices, and systems are understood, designed, made, and used. With contributions from a host of world-class experts and pioneers in the field, this handbook sets forth the fundamentals of nanoelectromechanical systems (NEMS), studies their fabrication, and explores some of their most promising applications. It provides comprehensive information and references for nanoscale structures, devices, and systems, molecular technology and nanoelectromechanical theory, and promises to become a standard reference for the field.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Appl applications architectures array atoms bandgap behavior calculated carbon nanotubes cell charge Chem chemical chemistry circuit coefﬁcient complex conductance conﬁguration covalent covalent bonds defects deﬁned deformation dendrimers density detector devices dielectric dielectrophoresis diffusion diode dynamics elastic electric ﬁeld electrostatic energy Equation experimental fabrication ferromagnetic ﬁlms ﬁnite ﬁrst ﬂow force formation fullerenes function grain H H H hydrogen bonding input interactions interface lattice layer Lett ligands magnetic materials mechanical memory metal method molecular electronic molecular wires molecules MWCNTs nano nanocomputer nanocrystalline nanocrystals nanometer nanoscale nanostructures nanotechnology nanowires NSMs operation optical orbitals particles photonic crystal Phys polymer polyphenylene-based potential properties protein quantum dots QWIP Science self-assembly semiconductor shown in Figure signiﬁcant signiﬁcantly silicon simulations speciﬁc spin Spintronics structure substrate subunits surface SWCNTs switches synthesis temperature transistors transport tube tunneling voltage
Page xi - Society and the American Association for the Advancement of Science. He is also a member of the American...
Page 1-3 - For each bit I allow 100 atoms. And it turns out that all of the information that man has carefully accumulated in all the books in the world can be written in this form in a cube of material one twohundredth of an inch wideó which is the barest piece of dust that can be made out by the human eye. So there is plenty of room at the bottom! Don't tell me about microfilm!
Page 1-8 - What could we do with layered structures with just the right layers? What would the properties of materials be if we could really arrange the atoms the way we want them? They would be very interesting to investigate theoretically. I can't see exactly what would happen, but I can hardly doubt that when we have some control of the arrangement of things on a small scale we will get an enormously greater range of possible properties that substances can have, and of different things that we can do.
Page 1-3 - Britannica on the head of a pin, but let's consider all the books in the world. The Library of Congress has approximately 9 million volumes; the British Museum Library has 5 million volumes; there are also 5 million volumes in the National Library in France. Undoubtedly there are duplications, so let us say that there are some 24 million volumes of interest in the world. What would happen if I print all this down at the scale we have been discussing? How much space would it take? It would take, of...
Page 1-2 - What are the strange particles?") but it is more like solid-state physics in the sense that it might tell us much of great interest about the strange phenomena that occur in complex situations. Furthermore, a point that is most important is that it would have an enormous number of technical applications. What I want to talk about is the problem of manipulating and controlling things on a small scale.
Page 1-2 - ... roughly the diameter of one of the little dots on the fine half-tone reproductions in the Encyclopaedia. This, when you demagnify it by 25,000 times, is still 80 angstroms in diameteró 32 atoms across, in an ordinary metal. In other words, one of those dots still would contain in its area 1,000 atoms. So, each dot can easily be adjusted in size as required by the photoengraving, and there is no question that there is enough room on the head of a pin to put all of the Encyclopaedia Britannica.
Page 1-9 - But it is interesting that it would be, in principle, possible (I think) for a physicist to synthesize any chemical substance that the chemist writes down. Give the orders and the physicist synthesizes it. How? Put the atoms down where the chemist says, and so you make the substance.