Researchers at the University of Manchester in England have produced tiny liquid crystal devices with electrodes made from graphene — a development that could lead to computer and TV displays based on this technology.
DuPont and Dainippon Screen Manufacturing have formed an alliance to develop integrated manufacturing equipment for printed organic light emitting diode (OLED) displays.
Better switching performance of transistors of disordered silicon films can be achieved by making the conduction channel in the device very thin, according to research at the University of Surrey in England.
Impart Special Products, Australian supplier of Emergency Vehicle Control & Safety Systems, has announced iCAN, which is a programmable set of modules that interface into a vehicle's CAN Bus system to retrieve information for use by the vehicle’s body control system.
Graphene has been used to create the world’s smallest transistor, one atom thick and 10 atoms wide, according to Dr Kostya Novoselov and Prof Andre Geim from The School of Physics and Astronomy at The University of Manchester.
A high-accuracy, low-cost photonic stamp in silicon is aimed at helping the growing demand for photonic crystal structures necessary for future photonic devices.
Richardson Electronics has released the 2008 line card for its RF, wireless and power conversion division, which designs and distributes components, modules and assemblies used in RF and wireless infrastructure, networks, digital broadcasting, defence and power conversion.
NEC Corporation has developed a carbon nanotube (CNT) transistor using a coating process. The basic operation of the new transistor with advanced characteristics has been verified, confirming its application in the printed electronics field.
The market for transparent conductors used in display, photovoltaics and lighting markets will reach approximately US$9.4 billion by 2015, according to a new study from industry analysis firm NanoMarkets.
Kontron has acquired the French company Thales Computers SA, a subsidiary of Thales SA.
British scientists have revealed a system called 'trapping rainbows' that may be able to slow down, stop and even capture light
The Holst Centre presented a plastic 64-bit inductively coupled passive RFID tag operating at 13.56 MHz at the International Solid State Circuit Conference.