Engineers have created a more efficient and flexible AI chip that has the potential to bring the power of AI into small edge devices.
MIT researchers have developed a chip-free, wireless electronic 'skin' that can send signals related to pulse, sweat and UV exposure without using bulky chips or batteries.
By synthesising a semiconducting material containing tin-based nanoparticles known as quantum dots, a team of researchers have achieved light-power conversion.
Researchers have fabricated intricate optical structures onto the tip of an optical fibre to create a new source of special light beams.
SM AirSeT uses pure air and vacuum interruption instead of SF6 gas and allows users to take full advantage of digital features to unlock the value of data.
The legislation provides US$52 billion for semiconductor manufacturing incentives and research investments, as well as a tax credit for facilities that produce semiconductors or chip-making equipment.
The CHA8312-99F operates from 8 to 12 GHz and provides 17 W output power, 50% power added efficiency and 26 dB small signal gain.
The tiny, transparent and flexible material could be used as a novel dielectric (insulator) component in transistors, which would enable these devices to shrink in size.