It has passed more than 10 years since we started the International Nanotechnology Conference for communication and cooperation (INC) collaborated with US EU and Japan. This conference has provide topics about advance innovation in computer, communications, electronics, chemistry, opto/display electronics, biology and related industries realized by fusion of nano electronics and nanotechnology. Still now electronics continue reading →
The ITRS with participation from Europe, Japan, Korea, Taiwan and the US outlined the way towards a fundamental restructuring of semiconductor devices in 1998. The ITRS predicted that Equivalent Scaling (ES) methodology was going to start replacing Geometrical Scaling (GS) in CMOS transistors within 5 years. The Focus Center Research Program (FCRP) was initiated in continue reading →
Institute for Technology Advancement (ITA) University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) Title: Wrap-up Panel Discussion Abstract: We will present: (a) the findings of the INC12 technology forecast survey, (b) take home messages of the INC12, (c) panel discussions, (d) and will wrap up with Q&A “BUY, SELL or HOLD” predictions. Bio: Kos Galatsis is affiliated continue reading →
Mihail C. Roco, PhD National Science Foundation and National Nanotechnology Initiative Mike Roco is the Senior Advisor for Science and Engineering at the National Science Foundation and founding chair of the U.S. National Science and Technology Council’s subcommittee on Nanoscale Science, Engineering and Technology (NSET). Prior to joining National Science Foundation, he was professor of mechanical continue reading →
Alan Seabaugh is a Professor of Electrical Engineering at the University of Notre Dame and Director of the SRC/DARPA STARnet Center for Low Energy Systems Technology (LEAST). He received the Ph.D. in electrical engineering from the University of Virginia, in 1985 and worked at the National Bureau of Standards (1979–1986), Texas Instruments Central Research Laboratory continue reading →
After graduating from the master course of the Science Department of Tokyo University in 1975, Jun’ichi Sone joined NEC Corporation as a research staff of the Central Research Laboratories. He engaged in the research of high-speed semiconductor devices and superconducting Josephson junction devices. He got the Doctor degree of Science in 1983. He was promoted continue reading →
Ph. D. from Caltech 1983. Worked on parallel computers at Bell labs, finite element software at Ansoft corporation, parallel computers at nCUBE. Currently working on “Beyond Moore’s law” research issues at Sandia.