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REVOLUTIONARY, breakTHROUGH, PARADIGM Shift (Semiconductor) technology



" Silicon Valley Startup Set to Disrupt Global Semiconductor Market
Apr 30 2018 | FREMONT, Calif.
Spin Transfer Technologies Precessional Spin Current™ Structure Positions MRAM as the Leading Memory for Mobile, Datacenters, AI and More

Spin Transfer Technologies, Inc., the leading magnetic memory (MRAM) company, today announced its proprietary Precessional Spin Current (PSC™) structure results. The PSC structure is a breakthrough technology with universal application that can enhance the performance of anyone’s MRAM array by increasing the retention while simultaneously reducing current.

This invention has the potential to enhance MRAM’s already-impressive density and zero leakage capabilities, making it a compelling replacement candidate for both embedded (on-chip) Static Random-Access Memory (SRAM) used in over $100 billion of semiconductor end-products, and for the $20 billion-plus addressable segments of the rapidly growing Dynamic Random-Access Memory (DRAM) devices market. Applications for the PSC structure include nearly all mobile processors, datacenter CPUs and storage, automotive, IoT, AI and many others. The company reported the results of the technology at the prestigious Intermag 2018 Conference.

The results confirm that the PSC structure will increase the spin-torque efficiency of any MRAM device by 40-70 percent — enabling any MRAM to achieve dramatically higher data retention while consuming less power. This gain translates to retention times lengthening by a factor of over 10,000 (e.g., 1 hour retention becomes more than 1 year retention) while reducing write current. Furthermore, since the data shows that the PSC structure’s efficiency gains actually increase as the pMTJ get smaller, the PSC structure opens new pathways to achieving embedded SRAMs in the latest 7nm and 5nm generations.

“Emerging applications, especially those using batteries, such as AR/VR, IoT and many machine learning applications need non-volatile alternatives to SRAM and DRAM,” said Tom Coughlin, president of Coughlin Associates, Inc. “STT MRAM will enable these technologies to do more with less power. Advances such as Spin Transfer Technologies’ PSC structure will enable the next generation of MRAM.”

SRAM technologies, which are the current market standard on every logic chip, are beginning to hit size and performance limitations, inhibiting the growth in fields such as IoT and AI — including autonomous vehicles. Likewise, DRAM, used in datacenters and mobile devices, is running into rising power and cost issues.

The PSC structure enables STT-MRAM to address the size and cost drawbacks of SRAM, as well as the volatility and power complications of DRAM. Applications set to see significant benefits of MRAM with the PSC structure include:

Datacenters: With the next generation of STT-MRAM, datacenters will have higher performance and consume far less electrical power.
Internet of Things: STT-MRAM provides the low-cost, performance and long battery life to make IoT devices, as well as wearables, AR/VR and mobile devices, as unobtrusive and consumer-friendly as possible.
Autonomous driving: Additionally, the PSC structure allows for much higher operational temperature for STT-MRAM, positioning it as an ideal solution for autonomous driving and connected car technologies.

“The technology industry has always had a central need for efficient memory, and new applications like AI, VR and IoT are driving new demands for lightning-fast, rapidly consumable data solutions,” said Tom Sparkman, CEO of Spin Transfer Technologies. “While MRAM has long been considered an emerging memory solution, it had significant speed and endurance challenges — which our PSC structure has been proven to address. We believe our advances will propel MRAM to become a mainstream memory technology that will allow continued innovation across most cutting-edge and mainstream applications.”

The PSC structure is designed to be seamlessly incorporated into any MRAM manufacturer’s existing process. Requiring no additional materials or tools than those already used in the production of STT-MRAM — the PSC structure adds virtually no complexity or cost for the foundries. As a result, the leading businesses and foundries can partner with Spin Transfer Technologies to advance their MRAM development and accelerate the production of the next generation of advanced memory solutions.

About Spin Transfer Technologies

Spin Transfer Technologies, Inc. develops STT-MRAM technologies that combine advanced magnetics technologies, circuits and memory architectures to create the industry’s lowest-cost, highest-performance STT-MRAM memories. The company’s disruptive STT-MRAM solutions aim to replace embedded SRAM and DRAM. The company was established by Allied Minds and New York University. For more information, please visit www.spintransfer.com."
REVOLUTIONARY, breakTHROUGH space technology, +3D printed:eek::eek::eek::eek::eek: rocket fuel


First EVER D Accelerator Beam Measurement


"The artistic representation illustrates a measurement of a beam in a particle accelerator, demonstrating the beam's structural complexity increases when measured in progressively higher dimensions. Each increase in dimension reveals information that was previously hidden.

The first full characterization measurement of an accelerator beam in six dimensions will advance the understanding and performance of current and planned accelerators around the world.

A team of researchers led by the University of Tennessee, Knoxville conducted the measurement in a beam test facility at the Department of Energy's Oak Ridge National Laboratory using a replica of the Spallation Neutron Source's linear accelerator, or linac. The details are published in the journal Physical Review Letters.

"Our goal is to better understand the physics of the beam so that we can improve how accelerators operate," said Sarah Cousineau, group leader in ORNL's Research Accelerator Division and UT joint faculty professor. "Part of that is related to being able to fully characterize or measure a beam in 6D space--and that's something that, until now, has never been done."

Six-dimensional space is like 3D space but includes three additional coordinates on the x, y, and z axes to track motion or velocity.

"Right away we saw the beam has this complex structure in 6D space that you can't see below 5D--layers and layers of complexities that can't be detangled," Cousineau said. "The measurement also revealed the beam structure is directly related to the beam's intensity, which gets more complex as the intensity increases."

Previous attempts to fully characterize an accelerator beam fell victim to "the curse of dimensionality," in which measurements in low dimensions become exponentially more difficult in higher dimensions. Scientists have tried to circumvent the issue by adding three 2D measurements together to create a quasi-6D representation. The UT-ORNL team notes that approach is incomplete as a measurement of the beam's initial conditions entering the accelerator, which determine beam behavior farther down the linac.

As part of efforts to boost the power output of SNS, ORNL physicists used the beam test facility to commission the new radio frequency quadrupole, the first accelerating element located at the linac's front-end assembly. With the infrastructure already in place, a research grant from the National Science Foundation to the University of Tennessee enabled outfitting the beam test facility with the state-of-the-art 6D measurement capability. Conducting 6D measurements in an accelerator has been limited by the need for multiple days of beam time, which can be a challenge for production accelerators.

"Because we have a replica of the linac's front-end assembly at the beam test facility, we don't have to worry about interrupting users' experiment cycles at SNS. That provides us with unfettered access to perform these time-consuming measurements, which is something we wouldn't have at other facilities," said lead author Brandon Cathey, a UT graduate student.

"This result shows the value of combining the freedom and ingenuity of NSF-funded academic research with facilities available through the broad national laboratory complex," said Vyacheslav Lukin, the NSF program officer who oversees the grant to the University of Tennessee. "There is no better way to introduce a new scientist--a graduate student--to the modern scientific enterprise than by allowing them to lead a first-of-a-kind research project at a facility that uniquely can dissect the particles that underpin what we know and understand about matter and energy."

The researchers' ultimate goal is to model the entire beam, including mitigating so-called beam halo, or beam loss--when particles travel to the outer extremes of the beam and are lost. The more immediate challenge, they say, will be finding software tools capable of analyzing the roughly 5 million data points the 6D measurement generated during the 35-hour period.

"When we proposed making a 6D measurement 15 years ago, the problems associated with the curse of dimensionality seemed insurmountable," said ORNL physicist and coauthor Alexander Aleksandrov. "Now that we've succeeded, we're sure we can improve the system to make faster, higher resolution measurements, adding an almost ubiquitous technique to the arsenal of accelerator physicists everywhere."

The PRL paper is titled "First Six Dimensional Phase Space Measurement of an Accelerator Beam." The paper's coauthors also include ORNL's Alexander Zhukov.

"This research is vital to our understanding if we're going to build accelerators capable of reaching hundreds of megawatts," Cousineau said. "We'll be studying this for the next decade, and SNS is better positioned to do this than any other facility in the world.""
gameCHANGING (Small) (3 Kilowatt) Wind Turbines, with Low RPM Generator, +Longer Blades, to Capture More Energy, in Lower Wind Speed Areas


world's FIRST E-Zigarette:eek::eek::eek: , mit Ultraschall





PIONEERING, unique, REVOLUTIONARY, breakTHROUGH Israeli Wheel Tech








REVOLUTIONARY printing electronics, on paper, technology company

Antwort auf Beitrag Nr.: 58.216.022 von Popeye82 am 15.07.18 02:09:28

New device is times more accurate than current technology, used to diagnose many gut disorders; new trials of a, breakTHROUGH, swallowable sensor have revealed the device is 3,000 times more accurate, than current technology, used to diagnose, many, gut disorders. The findings show the, REVOLUTIONARY, gas-sensing capsule, developed by researchers @RMIT University, COULD surpass breath testing, as the benchmark for diagnosing gut disorders, paving the way to solving PREviously undiagnosed conditions

world's FIRST, Sr-HT-Gahnite to be used, with kangaroo derived tendons, material will REdefine the future of ligament reconstruction, +will pioneer a unique solution, for the orthopaedic reconstruction, of ligament injuries


sci-fi-inspired food, that we COULD be eating:mad::mad::mad::mad::mad: . in 2043.


"A former Chobani exec developing a line of sci-fi-inspired foods says these are the things we could be eating in 2043

Kristen Bahler, MONEY

1.08.2018, 18:25


grocery-shopping-supermarket-budgetingGeorge Rudy / Shutterstock

Alpha Food Labs, a New York-based company that makes prototypes of future supermarket staples, has a new list of “concept foods” its team is incubating.
If Alpha is successful, we could soon be munching on lab-grown burgers, genetically modified chips, and 30 other sci-fi inspired snacks.
The following five foods are all conceptual for now, but also totally feasible.

In 25 years, the items in your grocery basket could be as high-tech as the smartphone in your pocket.

Alpha Food Labs, a New York-based company that makes prototypes of future supermarket staples, has a new list of “concept foods” its team is incubating — some in partnership with existing food companies, some purely theoretical for now. If Alpha is successful, we’ll soon be munching on lab-grown burgers, genetically modified chips, and 30 other sci-fi inspired snacks.

“The Future Market,” as Alpha’s prototyping lab is called, is helmed by Mike Lee, a food industry veteran who once led product development at Chobani. We asked Lee to break down five ideas he’s using to shake up traditional (read: unsustainable) means of production, and to spark systemic change.

“People are gravitating toward a number of new ideas,” he says. “We’re working at how to commercialize and make them a reality.”

The following five foods are all conceptual for now, but also totally feasible, says Lee, whose team has assigned a likely price and a possible tagline for each item. Here’s what could be on your plate by 2043.
Als Galerie anzeigen

Polyculture Polenta
Polyculture Polenta
The Alpha Food Labs

Likely price: $6.99
Potential tagline: “Polyculture Polenta Flavored by Nature"

American farmers typically plant the same one or two crops every year — a process that robs soil of precious nutrients. Soon, Lee predicts, more farmers will switch to biodiverse agricultural techniques like “companion planting,” coupling certain vegetables for efficiency and pest control, and will be rewarded with tastier, fuller harvests.

This polenta product uses beans, squash, and corn that were all grown in the same patch. “The idea,” Lee says, “is a tasty consumer proposition that’s better for soil health, and farmers along the supply chain.”
Faux Fin Soup
Faux Fin Soup
The Alpha Food Labs

Likely price: $88.88
Potential tagline: “Celebrate with Cell Ag”

Shark fin soup is a controversial delicacy. It’s a staple at Chinese weddings and holiday meals — but critics say the dish’s popularity incentivizes brutal fishing practices, and has led to dwindling shark populations around the world.

“Cellular agriculture” — a technique scientists are already using to grow meat from animal cells — offers a mind-blowing alternative: PETA-friendly fin soup grown in a petri dish.

Having a concrete illustration helps potential consumers understand what’s actually a fairly simple solution to traditional meat production, Lee says. “The idea of lab-grown meat is technically and conceptually difficult,” he says. “The depiction of a commercial product makes it more tangible.”
Potato CRISPRs
Potato CRISPRs
The Alpha Food Labs

Likely price:$2.75
Potential tagline: “The perfect potato”

CRISPR, a new gene editing technology, has been touted as a broadly applicable technology that can do everything from preventing birth defects to preserving endangered species.

It’s got the food world hyped too: Scientists are already using CRISPR to create mushrooms that don’t brown, and drought-tolerant soybeans. In the case of chips, CRISPR could help companies produce potatoes with specific textures or tastes.

“CRISPR is a very efficient way to go in and turn different genes on and off,” Lee says. “It can be used on foods that have super mass appeal … like the ideal potato chip.”
The Alpha Food Labs

Likely price: $36.79
Potential tagline: “Explore what’s inside”

Personalized health and genetic reporting is huge right now. (We’re looking at you, 23andMe.)

“AnalyzeMe,” a pill that can record the bacteria in a person’s digestive system and offer personalized nutritional recommendations, takes fitness tracking up a notch (or 20).

“We’re definitely pushing deeper in the future with this one,” Lee admits. “But we think it’s important … and a vision of where things might go.”
Block Bird’s
Block Bird’s
The Alpha Foods Lab

Likely price: $10.99
Potential tagline: “The world’s most transparent chicken”

Blockchain technology, invented a decade ago to publicly track bitcoin, could soon revolutionize food production, Lee says.

Alpha’s “Block Bird’s” product centers on the idea that the life cycle, sourcing, and handling of a single animal could be tracked via electronic sensors, rendering paper records obsolete. From an accountability standpoint, this “precision tracking” could hold farmers to the high standards they claim to abide by, Lee says. It also has public health applications, he argues: It could isolate food safety emergencies like salmonella contamination “in seconds.”

“Tracing the food supply chain is really complex,” he says. “Blockchain can give us a better handle on where your food comes from.” "

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