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Research Bits: Oct. 4


2D electrode for ultra-thin semiconductors Researchers from the Korea Institute of Science and Technology (KIST), Japan's National Institute for Materials Science, and Kunsan National University designed two-dimensional semiconductor-based electronic and logic devices, with electrical properties that can be selectively controlled through a new 2D electrode material, chlorine-doped tin diseleni... » read more

Technical Paper Roundup: Oct. 4


New technical papers added to Semiconductor Engineering’s library this week. [table id=55 /] Semiconductor Engineering is in the process of building this library of research papers. Please send suggestions (via comments section below) for what else you’d like us to incorporate. If you have research papers you are trying to promote, we will review them to see if they are a good fit for... » read more

Technical Paper Roundup: Sept 27


New technical papers added to Semiconductor Engineering’s library this week. [table id=53 /] Semiconductor Engineering is in the process of building this library of research papers. Please send suggestions (via comments section below) for what else you’d like us to incorporate. If you have research papers you are trying to promote, we will review them to see if they are a good fit f... » read more

Research Bits: Sept. 20


Multi-mode memristors Researchers from ETH Zurich, the University of Zurich, and Empa built a new memristor that can operate in multiple modes and could potentially be used to mimic neurons in more applications. “There are different operation modes for memristors, and it is advantageous to be able to use all these modes depending on an artificial neural network’s architecture,” said R... » read more

Quantum Research Bits: Sept. 12


Making Qubits Last Longer One of the big challenges in quantum computing is extending the lifespan of qubits, called coherence time, long enough to do something useful with them. Research is now focused on how to increase that usable lifetime, and what factors can impact that. This has led to very different conclusions about whether silicon is a good substrate choice for quantum chips. Rese... » read more

Technical Paper Roundup: Sept. 12


New technical papers added to Semiconductor Engineering’s library this week. [table id=51 /] Semiconductor Engineering is in the process of building this library of research papers. Please send suggestions (via comments section below) for what else you’d like us to incorporate. If you have research papers you are trying to promote, we will review them to see if they are a good fit f... » read more

Technical Paper Roundup: Sept 6


New technical papers added to Semiconductor Engineering’s library this week. [table id=49 /] Semiconductor Engineering is in the process of building this library of research papers. Please send suggestions (via comments section below) for what else you’d like us to incorporate. If you have research papers you are trying to promote, we will review them to see if they are a good fit f... » read more

Research Bits: Aug. 30


Through glass vias Researchers from the Chinese Academy of Sciences (CAS) developed a Through Glass Via (TGV) process for 3D advanced packaging, which they say enables low transmission loss and high vacuum wafer-level packaging of high-frequency chips and MEMS sensors. TGV is a vertical interconnection technology applied in wafer-level vacuum packaging. The researchers found that it has goo... » read more

Technical Paper Roundup: Aug. 30


New technical papers added to Semiconductor Engineering’s library this week. [table id=47 /] Semiconductor Engineering is in the process of building this library of research papers. Please send suggestions (via comments section below) for what else you’d like us to incorporate. If you have research papers you are trying to promote, we will review them to see if they are a good fit for... » read more

Research Bits: Aug. 23


Algae-powered microprocessor Engineers from the University of Cambridge, Arm Research, Scottish Association for Marine Science, and Norwegian University of Science and Technology used a widespread species of blue-green algae to power an Arm Cortex M0+ microprocessor continuously for over a year. The algae, Synechocystis, is non-toxic and harvests energy from photosynthesis. The tiny electri... » read more

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