Narrow your search
Intel, GlobalFoundries and other chipmakers have built massive facilities to manufacture more powerful computer chips. It's all part of a race to prove they can keep pace with Moore's Law.
Microscopic sculptures by artist Jonty Hurwitz are so tiny that they can fit easily inside the eye of a needle, on a human hair -- or on the forehead of an ant.
Solid-state drive storage on the cheap. Micron's new SSD makes 256GB downright affordable.
TCL is the largest TV brand in the domestic Chinese market, and it's using the launch of "Iron Man 3" to attempt inroads into the U.S.
This Intel vice president lives 10 years in the chip technology future, charting a course for the computing industry and transforming research ideas into high-volume manufacturing.
Fabrication is moving to the nanoscale, aided by a super-hard tip 10,000 times smaller than a pencil point that could be used for microscopic biosensors and optical probes.
A team of researchers has shown that it is possible to fabricate low-resistivity nanowires at the smallest scales imaginable by stringing together individual atoms in silicon.
A University of Pennsylvania team is working on a material that changes color depending on the intensity of explosions.
Scientists in Singapore, Britain, and South Korea say they've succeeded in creating metallic lines so thin and smooth they can only be seen using electron microscopes.
Researchers at MIT are coaxing molecules to automatically arrange themselves into useful patterns on microchips, possibly allowing for much smaller chip features.