Scientists have fabricated a flexible material that lights up brightly when stretched and/or when an electric field is applied.
LightSlingers use volume-distributed polarisation currents, animated within a dielectric to faster-than-light speeds, to emit electromagnetic waves.
The group includes an ARM Cortex-M3 core running up to 120 MHz, integrated max 512 KB code flash and 32 KB data flash memory with 100K write cycle endurance.
Researchers will focus on taking raw materials and synthesising the core quantum systems of high-performance, scalable diamond-based quantum microprocessors.
Korean researchers have developed a 3″ meta-display that can be stretched up to 25% without image distortion.
Semiconductor electronics is getting faster and faster — but at some point, physics no longer permits any increase. So exactly how fast can electronics be?
An approach that produces single-crystal graphene sheets on large-scale electrically insulating supports could help with the development of next-gen nanomaterial-based devices.