‘Atomically thin’ transistors can help to make electric shocks possible
Electric skin it could be useful if it was small enough to be unrecognizable, and scientists could just save it. Stanford investigators said developed a new method that produces “atomically-thin” transistors less than 100 nanometer in length. It is “several times” shorter than the original, according to the university.
The team did well in overcoming obstacles that took a long time in the evolving field. Although ‘2D’ semiconductors are good, they require high temperatures to dissolve flexible plastic. The new system covers glass-coated silicon and a lightweight semiconductor (molybdenum disulfide) coated with gold nano-electron electrons. This produces a video of only three atoms thick at temperatures close to 1,500F – the average plastic part would be deformed at about 680F.
Once the coolant has stabilized, the team is able to place the video on the substrate and take “additional options” to create a total of five microns, or a tenth of a human haircut. It is best to use low power, as it can withstand low frequencies on low frequencies.
There is much work to be done. Researchers want to re-engineer the flexibility and integration of wireless technology with more power. This also ignores the challenges posed by such technologies – manufacturers need to find a way to make transistors at cheaper prices. If left unmanaged, they can be left astray and lose the right path. they plant and other adaptive devices that are not audible.
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