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Technical Paper Round-Up: June 8


  New technical papers added to Semiconductor Engineering’s library this week. [table id=32 /] 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 ... » read more

Fermi-level Tuning Improves Device Stability of 2D Transistors With Amorphous Gate Oxides


New technical paper titled "Improving stability in two-dimensional transistors with amorphous gate oxides by Fermi-level tuning" from researchers at Institute for Microelectronics, TU Wien, AMO GmbH, University of Wuppertal, and RWTH Aachen University. Abstract "Electronic devices based on two-dimensional semiconductors suffer from limited electrical stability because charge carriers origin... » read more

Hybrid Sensing Platform w/Silicon Nanowires on a Fully Functional CMOS Chip Containing the Readout Electronics & Signal amplification


New technical paper titled "Multisite Dopamine Sensing With Femtomolar Resolution Using a CMOS Enabled Aptasensor Chip" from TU Dresden, Riken Quantitative Biological Center, Imperial College London, NaMLab gGmbH, ETH Zürich, MaxWell Biosystems AG, TU Wien, and Institute of Radiopharmaceutical Cancer Research. Abstract "Many biomarkers including neurotransmitters are found in external bo... » read more

Manufacturing Bits: Jan. 28


Fast photography The California Institute of Technology has developed a high-speed camera that can take pictures of transparent objects. The technology, called phase-sensitive compressed ultrafast photography (pCUP), can take up to 1 trillion pictures per second of transparent objects. Potentially, the technology from Caltech could be used in several applications, such as taking photos of s... » read more

Manufacturing Bits: Nov. 8


Self-healing magnetic ink The University of California at San Diego has developed a self-healing magnetic ink. The ink can be used to print inexpensive electrochemical devices, such as batteries, sensors, textile-based electrical circuits and other products. A key to the technology is the self-healing concept. This means a device could autonomously repair itself in the field. Over the ye... » read more