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.
In 1959, physicist Richard Feynman presented an
amazing talk entitled There's Plenty of Room at the Bottom, in which he proposed making very small circuits out of molecules. More than forty years later, people are starting to realize his vision. Thanks to Scanning Tunneling Microscope (STM) probes and "self-assembly" fabrication techniques, it is now possible to connect electrodes to a molecule and measure its conductance. In 2004, Mark Hersam et al. reported the first experimental measurement of a molecular resonant tunneling device on silicon. This new field of Molecular
Electronics may someday provide the means to miniaturize circuits beyond the limits of silicon, keeping Moore's Law in force for many years to come.
Learn more about molecular electronics from the resources on this site, listed below. More information on Molecular electronics can be found here.
Electrical Conduction through dsDNA-Molecule with Nanoscale Break Junctions
0.0 out of 5 stars
28 Jul 2005 | Online Presentations | Contributor(s): Kyung J. Jeong, Ajit Mahapatro, Sugata Bhattacharya, Gil Lee, David Janes
Measuring the electrical conductivity through a specific strand of DNA is of great interest to the nano-science and engineering community. This work focuses on the electrical conduction through 15...
Measurement of Single Molecule Conductance using STM-Based Break Junctions
28 Jul 2005 | Online Presentations | 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...
Organic Electronics Part I: Chemical Modulation
27 Jul 2005 | Online Presentations | 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...
Organic Electronics Part II: Electric Field Modulation
28 Jul 2005 | Online Presentations | Contributor(s): Jiri Janata
A solid state platform has been designed and fabricated that allows characterization of candidate organic semiconductor materials used in organic field-effect transistors (OFET). A systematic...
Probing Silicon-Based Molecular Electronics with Scanning Tunneling Microscopy
29 Jul 2005 | Online Presentations | Contributor(s): Mark Hersam
In recent years, substantial progress has occurred in the field of molecular electronics . In this paper, charge transport through molecule-semiconductor junctions is probed with ultra-high...
Synthetic and Processing Strategies to New Molecular and Polymeric...
28 Jul 2005 | Online Presentations | Contributor(s): Antonio Facchetti, Tobin Marks
Recent achievements in the design and synthesis of new arene/heteroaromatic oligomers/molecules functionalized with a variety of phenacyl, alkylcarbonyl, and perfluoroalkylcarbonyl will be...
Top-Metal/Molecular Monolayer Interactions and Final Device Performance
5.0 out of 5 stars
28 Jul 2005 | Online Presentations | Contributor(s): Curt Richter
The top-metal/molecular-monolayer interface is of critical importance in the formation of molecular electronic (ME) devices and test structures. I will discuss two experimental studies of ME...
Towards Molecular Electronic Circuitry: Selective Deposition of Metals on Patterned ...
28 Jul 2005 | Online Presentations | Contributor(s): Amy Walker
We have developed a robust method by which to construct complex two- and three- dimensional structures based on controlling interfacial chemistry. This work has important applications in...
Nanotechnology: Silicon Technology, Bio-molecules and Quantum Computing
4.5 out of 5 stars
13 May 2005 | Online Presentations | Contributor(s): Karl Hess
Moore's Law Forever?
13 Jul 2005 | Online Presentations | Contributor(s): Mark Lundstrom
This talk covers the big technological changes in the 20th and 21st century that were correctly predicted by Gordon Moore in 1965. Moore's Law states that the number of transistors on a silicon...
Nanodevices: A Bottom-up View
13 Jun 2005 | Online Presentations | Contributor(s): Supriyo Datta
It is common to differentiate between two ways of building a
nanodevice: a top-down approach where we start from something big and
chisel out what we want and a bottom-up approach where we...
3.0 out of 5 stars
08 Jun 2005 | Tools | Contributor(s): Magnus Paulsson, Ferdows Zahid, Supriyo Datta, Michael McLennan
Computes current-voltage (I-V) characteristics and conductance spectrum (G-V) of a molecule sandwiched between two metallic contacts
Nanoelectronics: The New Frontier?
18 Apr 2005 | Online Presentations | 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...
2005 Molecular Conduction and Sensors Workshop
27 Jul 2005 | Workshops
This is the 3rd in a series of annual workshops on Molecular Conduction. The prior workshops have been at Purdue University, W. Lafayette, IN (2003) and Nothwestern University, Evanston, IL...
07 Jul 2004 | Online Presentations | Contributor(s): Mark Lundstrom
In non-specialist language, this talk introduces CMOS technology used for modern electronics. Beginning with an explanation of "CMOS," the speaker relates basic system considerations of transistor...
ECE 453 Lecture 10: Finite Difference Method 1
17 Sep 2004 | Online Presentations | Contributor(s): Supriyo Datta
Reference Chapter 2.2
ECE 453 Lecture 11: Finite Difference Method 2
20 Sep 2004 | Online Presentations | Contributor(s): Supriyo Datta
ECE 453 Lecture 12: Separation of Variables
Reference Chapters 2.2 & 2.3
ECE 453 Lecture 13: Atomic Energy Levels
24 Sep 2004 | Online Presentations | Contributor(s): Supriyo Datta
ECE 453 Lecture 14: Covalent Bonds
27 Sep 2004 | Online Presentations | Contributor(s): Supriyo Datta
Reference Chapter 3.3