Item description for Nanoelectronics and Nanosystems: From Transistors to Molecular and Quantum Devices by Karl Goser...
Nanoelectronics provides an accessible introduction for prospective and practicing electronic engineers, computer scientists and physicists. The overview covers all aspects from underlying technologies to circuits and systems. The challenge of nanoelectronics is not only to manufacture minute structures but also to develop innovative systems for effective integration of the billions of devices. On the system level, various architectures are presented and important features of systems, such as design strategies, processing power, and reliability are discussed. Many specific technologies are presented, including molecular devices, quantum electronic devices, resonant tunnelling devices, single electron devices, superconducting devices, and even devices for DNA and quantum computing. The book also compares these devices with current silicon technologies and discusses limits of electronics and the future of nanosystems.
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Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 9" Width: 6.1" Height: 0.7" Weight: 0.95 lbs.
Release Date Jan 22, 2004
ISBN 3540404430 ISBN13 9783540404439
Availability 115 units. Availability accurate as of Jan 23, 2017 11:04.
Usually ships within one to two business days from La Vergne, TN.
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Reviews - What do customers think about Nanoelectronics and Nanosystems: From Transistors to Molecular and Quantum Devices?
reasonable extrapolations of new systems Mar 16, 2006
Goser provides an interdisciplinary foray into nanosystems. Ideally, if your background is materials science, engineering or physics, you can pick up some ideas from the text. The physics details are not too abstruse to turn away an engineering reader.
Many of the designs described involve quantum mechanical effects. Quantum wires and dots, for example, that might have novel uses. Attention is also paid to how the new systems might be made. Not just as research efforts, but as practical outputs of a fab.
There is speculation about future systems, as indeed you would expect. But commendably restrained. The extrapolations seem reasonable, given our current abilities.