How to change the way you think about the periodic table
Updated April 15, 2018 11:53:17 An electronic device made by Wilson Electronics can be programmed to change its output electron configuration to create a gold-coated electron.
The process, called an optoelectronic circuit, allows Wilson to make electronic components more complex, such as switches and switches, that use less power.
The team behind the work says it was the first time such a process had been used in a solid state, but its potential for applications beyond the periodic tables is being explored.
In the new work, a Wilson device was used to create an optical switch, which switches a light-emitting diode to produce an alternating current.
The light emitted from the diode, in turn, could produce an electric current.
A single optoeLECTronic switch, on the other hand, would need to use a larger, more complicated structure that could be made with a different electronic material, said Thomas A. Hochstetler, an associate professor of materials science and engineering and a co-author of the paper, published April 10 in Nature Communications.
“We’ve done the hard work of trying to design these structures using an optomechanical process,” Hochstratler said.
“You have to have a very complicated process that’s based on chemistry, but also the right material.
In this case, the material is gold.
Gold has high electrical conductivity.
It’s not like silicon or a silicon wafer.
It has high magnetic properties.
The research was conducted by researchers at the National Institute of Standards and Technology and the University of Wisconsin, Madison, and the researchers were funded by a National Science Foundation (NSF) Engineering Innovations Grant. “
So the optomechanical process is quite elegant.”
The research was conducted by researchers at the National Institute of Standards and Technology and the University of Wisconsin, Madison, and the researchers were funded by a National Science Foundation (NSF) Engineering Innovations Grant.
The work was supported by the Department of Energy’s Office of Science, NSF Grant DMA 0079094.
The materials for the optoeLEc circuit are described in the paper.
In addition to Hochstrom, the research team includes researchers from the University’s Materials Science and Engineering Center and the Institute for Materials Sciences; and the Center for Advanced Materials in the U.S. Department of Agriculture.
The research is funded by the National Science and Technology Center, the U,S.
Army, the NSF and the Department’s Office for Science.
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