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Controlling the Polarity of Silicon Nanowire Transistors

Each generation of integrated circuit (IC) technology has led to new applications. The most recent advances have enabled noninvasive surgery, three-dimensional (3D) games and movies, and intelligent cars, to name a few. A single chip can contain more than 1 billon elementary devices, and this gain i... Full description

Journal Title: Science June 21, 2013, Vol.340(6139), pp.1414-1415
Main Author: Ernst, Thomas
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: ISSN: 0036-8075 ; DOI: 10.1126/science.1238630
Link: http://search.proquest.com/docview/1770291917/
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recordid: proquest1770291917
title: Controlling the Polarity of Silicon Nanowire Transistors
format: Article
creator:
  • Ernst, Thomas
subjects:
  • Three Dimensional
  • Silicon
  • Transistors
  • Integrated Circuits
  • Devices
  • Nanowires
  • Panels
  • Semiconductor Devices
  • Miscellaneous Sciences (So)
  • Electronics and Communications Milieux (General) (Ea)
ispartof: Science, June 21, 2013, Vol.340(6139), pp.1414-1415
description: Each generation of integrated circuit (IC) technology has led to new applications. The most recent advances have enabled noninvasive surgery, three-dimensional (3D) games and movies, and intelligent cars, to name a few. A single chip can contain more than 1 billon elementary devices, and this gain in complexity has been achieved by fabricating nanometer-scale transistors used as switches or memories. Recent experimental work by De Marchi et al. (1) describes changes to the structure of one of the most basic bricks of ICs by controlling the type of conduction occurring in vertically stacked silicon (Si) nanowire transistors (see the figure, panels A and B), thus making a programmable transistor.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0036-8075 ; DOI: 10.1126/science.1238630
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 00368075
  • 0036-8075
url: Link


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identifierISSN: 0036-8075 ; DOI: 10.1126/science.1238630
subjectThree Dimensional ; Silicon ; Transistors ; Integrated Circuits ; Devices ; Nanowires ; Panels ; Semiconductor Devices ; Miscellaneous Sciences (So) ; Electronics and Communications Milieux (General) (Ea)
descriptionEach generation of integrated circuit (IC) technology has led to new applications. The most recent advances have enabled noninvasive surgery, three-dimensional (3D) games and movies, and intelligent cars, to name a few. A single chip can contain more than 1 billon elementary devices, and this gain in complexity has been achieved by fabricating nanometer-scale transistors used as switches or memories. Recent experimental work by De Marchi et al. (1) describes changes to the structure of one of the most basic bricks of ICs by controlling the type of conduction occurring in vertically stacked silicon (Si) nanowire transistors (see the figure, panels A and B), thus making a programmable transistor.
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abstractEach generation of integrated circuit (IC) technology has led to new applications. The most recent advances have enabled noninvasive surgery, three-dimensional (3D) games and movies, and intelligent cars, to name a few. A single chip can contain more than 1 billon elementary devices, and this gain in complexity has been achieved by fabricating nanometer-scale transistors used as switches or memories. Recent experimental work by De Marchi et al. (1) describes changes to the structure of one of the most basic bricks of ICs by controlling the type of conduction occurring in vertically stacked silicon (Si) nanowire transistors (see the figure, panels A and B), thus making a programmable transistor.
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