Find information on common issues.
Ask questions and find answers from other users.
Suggest a new site feature or improvement.
Check on status of your tickets.
Basic Electronic Properties of DNA
out of 5 stars
28 Jul 2005 | | Contributor(s):: M. P. Anantram
Measurement of Single Molecule Conductance using STM-Based Break Junctions
28 Jul 2005 | | Contributor(s):: Nongjian Tao
We have measured single molecule conductance using a combined STM- and conducting AFM-based break junction method. The method works in aqueous solutions, which is suitable for biologically relevant molecules such as DNA and peptides, and also allows us to control electron transport through redox...
DNA Charge Motion: Regimes and Behaviors
28 Jul 2005 | | Contributor(s):: Mark Ratner
Because DNA is a quasi-one-dimensional species, and because each base is a pi-type chromphore, it was long ago suggested that DNA could conduct electricity. This has become a widely investigated area, and remains of interest for fundamental science and for applications. We will discuss a very...
Tuning of Electronic Properties of Organic Semiconductors...
27 Jul 2005 | | Contributor(s):: Karin Potje-Kamloth
Intrinsic conducting polymers are key components in organic electronic devices. These materials are also known to be sensitive toward a variety of gases and vapors, which can be exploited by incorporation as chemical sensitive element in a nanoscale sensing system. The molecular interaction...
Organic Electronics Part I: Chemical Modulation
27 Jul 2005 | | Contributor(s):: Jiri Janata
Organic semiconductors (OS) have been in the center of attention in at least two areas: in chemical ,sensors and in molecular electronics. Although the chemistry and physics governing them is the same their performance characteristics are apparently measured on different scales. Electrochemical...
Nanofactories - In - Situ Production of Therapeutic Genes...
27 Jul 2005 | | Contributor(s):: James Leary
A New Terahertz Heterodyne Detector Based on Single-Walled Carbon Nanotubes
27 Jul 2005 | | Contributor(s):: Sigfrid Yngvesson
We present non-invasive methods for improving the sensitivity of label-free biosensors that offer the advantage of rapid and real-time detection but suffer from relatively low sensitivity. We present detection of cancer markers using the Quartz Crystal Microbalance and demonstrate that 2...
Sensitivity Amplification in Biosensors using Nanoparticles and Enzymatic Macromolecules
27 Jul 2005 | | Contributor(s):: Cagri Savran
Fine Tuning Microcantilever Vibrations for Ultrasensitive Analyte Mass Detection
27 Jul 2005 | | Contributor(s):: Arvind Raman
Microcantilever based biochemical sensing has shown tremendous promise for ultrasenstive detection in both liquid and ambient conditions. However improving the sensitivity, reliability and robustness of these sensors so they can achieve their potential needs substantial efforts in (a) chemical...
A Novel Diagnostic Assay Based On Nanomechanics
28 Jul 2005 | | Contributor(s):: Marko Dorrestijn
Micro-fabricated silicon cantilevers arrays offer a novel label-free approach where ligand-receptor binding interactions occurring on the sensor generate nanomechanical signals like bending or a change in mass that is optically detected in-situ. We report the detection of multiple unlabelled...
Scientific Software Development
29 Jun 2005 | | Contributor(s):: Clemens Heitzinger
The development of efficient scientific simulation codes poses a wide range of problems. How can we reduce the time spent in developing and debugging codes while still arriving at efficient programs? What happens when our codes must interact with existing tools? In recent years, higher-level...
NCN Cyberinfrastructure Overview
21 Jun 2005 | | Contributor(s):: Gerhard Klimeck
Presentation of the NCN cyberinfrastructure to the June 2005 NSF review team. The nanoHUB development over 12 months will be presented in a broad overview.
HPC and Visualization for multimillion atom simulations
This presentation gives an overview of the HPC and visulaization efforts involving multi-million atom simulations for the June 2005 NSF site visit to the Network for Computational Nanotechnology.
Nanoelectronics: The New Frontier?
18 Apr 2005 | | Contributor(s):: Mark Lundstrom
After forty years of advances in integrated circuit technology, microelectronics is undergoing a transformation to nanoelectronics. Modern day MOSFETs now have channel lengths of only 50 nm, and billion transistor logic chips have arrived. Moore’s Law continues, but the end of MOSFET scaling is...
06 Apr 2005 | | Contributor(s):: Mark Lundstrom
This presentation is an overview of the Network for Computational Nanotechnology (NCN) presented at the first NCN Student Conference in April 2005. It is intended to give students an understanding of the NCN's vision and mission.
Nanotechnology-Enabled Direct Energy Conversion
25 Mar 2005 | | Contributor(s):: Gang Chen
Energy transport in nanostructures differs significantly from macrostructures because of classical and quantum size effects on energy carriers such as on phonons, electrons, photons, and molecules. Nanoscale effects can be tailored to develop more efficient direct energy conversion technologies...
Computer-Aided Analysis and Design of Bio-molecules
10 Mar 2005 | | Contributor(s):: Jaydeep Bardhan
Computer simulation of bio-molecules has become a valuable tool for the pharmaceutical industry, promising not only the potential to predict binding affinities for trial drugs, but also the ability to probe molecular interactions in ways that lab experiments cannot. This seminar will present one...
Self-Heating and Scaling of Silicon Nano-Transistors
05 Aug 2004 | | Contributor(s):: Eric Pop
The most often cited technological roadblock of nanoscale electronics is the "power problem," i.e. power densities and device temperatures reaching levels that will prevent their reliable operation. Technology roadmap (ITRS) requirements are expected to lead to more heat dissipation problems,...
Exponential Challenges, Exponential Rewards - The Future of Moore's Law
14 Dec 2004 | | Contributor(s):: Shekhar Borkar
Three exponentials have been the foundation of today's electronics, which are often taken for granted—namely transistor density, performance, and energy. Moore's Law captures the impact of these exponentials. Exponentially increasing transistor integration capacity, and exponentially...
Single Electron Switching with Nano-Electromechanical Systems and Applications in Ion Channel Transport
01 Nov 2004 | | Contributor(s):: Robert H. Blick
Taking classes in physics always starts with Newtonian mechanics. In reducing the size of the objects considered however the transition into the quantum mechanical regime has to occur. The 'mechanics' of quantum mechanics is best studied in nano-structured semiconductor systems often termed...