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Moletronics- an invisible technology

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Moletronics- an invisible technology

Postby chefy13 » Mon Jan 16, 2012 5:30 am

sir can you please post report and ppt on this topic?
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Re: Moletronics- an invisible technology

Postby Prasanth » Mon Jan 16, 2012 5:54 pm

The central thesis of moletronics is that almost any chemically stable structure that is not specifically disallowed by the laws of physics can in fact be built. The possibility of building things atom by atom was first introduced by Richard Feynman in 1959.

An "assembler", which is little more than a submicroscopic robotic arm can be built and be controlled. We can use it to secure and position compounds in order to direct the precise location at which chemical reactions occur. This general approach allows the construction of large, atomically precise objects by initiating a sequence of controlled chemical reactions. In order for this to function as we wish, each assembler requires a process for receiving and executing the instruction set that will dictate its actions. In time, molecular machines might even have onboard, high speed RAM and slower but more permanent storage. They would have communications capability and power supply.

Moletronics is expected to touch almost every aspect of our lives, right down to the water we drink and the air we breathe. Experimental work has already resulted in the production of molecular tweezers, a carbon nanotube transistor, and logic gates. Theoretical work is progressing as well. James M. Tour of Rice University is working on the construction of a molecular computer. Researchers at Zyvex have proposed an Exponential Assembly Process that might improve the creation of assemblers and products, before they are even simulated in the lab. We have even seen researchers create an artificial muscle using nanotubes, which may have medical applications in the nearer term.

Teramac computer has the capacity to perform 1012 operations in one seconds but it has 220,000 hardware defects and still has performed some tasks 100 times faster than single-processor .The defect-tolerant computer architecture and its implications for moletronics is the latest in this technology.
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