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Nanotechnologie - Börsennotierte Unternehmen - 500 Beiträge pro Seite


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Ich bin auf der Suche nach Unternehmen die im Bereich Nanotechnologie arbeiten. Kennt ihr welche die an der Börse gehandelt werden?

CU Duder
Versuchs mal damit:
http://finance.yahoo.com/q?s=NPCT.OB&d=t
Werden auch in D gehandelt. Threads hier im Board.
gruß, brem
Hallo Duder.

Also Ich kenne bisher kein börsennotiertes Unternehmen die als Hauptgeschäftsfeld Nanotechnologie beinhaltet.Ich kenne aber eine vielversprechende Firma und zwar...www.Nanogate.de.Die Webseite ist total genial gemacht.

MfG Maxxtro
Nanophase
und
Nanopierce

Nanophase halte ich fuer aussichtsreicher.
Werden beide nur sehr gering in Deutschland
gehandelt.

Du brauchst aber einen langen Anlagehorizont, bis
die Kurse richtig anspringen (ich schätze 3 bis 8 Jahre),
aber bis dahin sollten, wenn Du aufs richtige Pferd gesetzt
hast, einige 1000% drin sein.

Gruß
Dirk
3-8 Jahre halte ich für ziemlich lange.
Nanopierce stand schon mal bei 6,00 €. Ich
denke da ist ein Boden gefunden. Seit einigen
Monaten gibt es erste Kooperationen, die
Tech wird also schon praktisch eingesetzt.
Dazu die Patente. Immer mehr Meldungen.
Wer Steuerfrei dabei sein möchte, der sollte
schon mal erste Positionen aufbauen. IMHO
haben wir die Tiefs in diesem Jahr schon gesehen.
gruß, brem
Nanopierce.....netter Name!

Dankeschön, werde mich mal bei den genannten umschauen!

CU Duder
In den USA bezeichnet man die Nanotechnologie als MEMS (Micro-Electro-Mechanical-Systems)
Sieh Dir die MEMS-Patente an, indem Du in die Search-funktion MEMS eingibst.
http://patent.womplex.ibm.com/
Zu den Firmen, die die meisten MEMS-Patente haben, gehört die nicht börsennotierte MCNC.
Deren MEMS-Fabrik CRONOS wurde im April dieses Jahres von der börsennotierten JDS Uniphase aufgekauft. Cronos baut Biotechnologie und Microelectronics-MEMS.
Sieh Dir doch mal den Aktienkurs von Uniphase an (Tickersymbol: JDSU)
SAN JOSE -- JDS Uniphase Corp., the largest maker of parts used in fiber-optic equipment, agreed to buy Cronos Integrated Microsystems for $750 million in stock to add products that process beams of light.
Closely held Cronos is developing tiny chips to regulate the strength or direction of light in fiber-optic networks that deliver voice and data traffic at high speed. The former unit of MCNC, a research center in North Carolina, also is working on products for biotechnology and microelectronics.
(The Herald-Sun/KRTBN)--Cronos Integrated Microsystems has accepted a $750 million acquisition offer that will leave its once destitute parent, MCNC in Research Triangle Park, a multi-million dollar stash for the future. JDS Uniphase Corp. is acquiring the Morrisville-based company, which makes micromechanical devices, in a stock deal that will be the largest acquisition of a high-tech startup company in North Carolina. The deal also ranks as one of the largest in Southeast history. "There are not superlatives big enough to say how we feel about it today," said Bill Kress, chief executive officer of MCNC. The center has about a 33 percent equity stake in Cronos, meaning its share of the deal will be $250 million in JDS stock. MCNC was organized as the Microelectronics Center of North Carolina in 1980 with the goal of attracting semiconductor companies to the area. The state heavily subsidized the center until the mid-1990s when it was clear that efforts to attract such companies had largely failed. In 1999, the Legislature completed a several-years-long process of weaning MCNC off its financial support. Kress took the helm of the center in 1998 and immediately began to reorganize MCNC with a focus on the center generating enough income to support itself. That strategy included laying off some of the center`s employees and spinning out several companies that had future commercial potential. Cronos was one of those companies. Cronos develops and manufactures tiny versions of devices, known as MEMS or micro-electro-mechanical systems. MEMS have a variety of potential uses, but it was the telecommunications applications that sparked the interest of JDS. JDS -- which had revenues of $282 million last quarter -- develops and markets components for the telecommunications and cable television industries. The San Jose, Calif., company`s stock closed at $107, down $4.63 in Tuesday`s trading on the Nasdaq. This is the latest in a string of acquisitions that JDS has made in the recent past, said Lynn Hutcheson, director of optical components at RHK, a San Francisco-based research firm. "JDS, in the telecommunications industry, is the talk of the town," Hutcheson said. "They seem to be one of the fastest growing companies." JDS was particularly interested in the tiny moveable mirrors that Cronos has developed for use in optical switching. Traditionally, telephone companies have sent their phone traffic over copper lines in the form of electronic signals. But more phone and data carriers want to send that traffic over fiber-optic lines in the form of light waves. That has created a growing demand for optical networking equipment, which is designed to increase the amount of traffic that fiber-optic lines can carry. Cronos` mirror-like MEMS -- called optical switching components -- allow equipment to quickly, easily and less expensively redirect the light beams along a fiber-optic line. "MEMS is a technology we think will have a very important role in the telecommunication world in the future," Kevin Kalkhoven, chief executive officer for JDS Uniphase, told JDS investors in a Tuesday conference call. "We believe this is one of the most important single decisions we`ve made in the company`s history." Cronos split off from MCNC in April 1999 and accepted $8 million in venture capital in December. The company has 67 employees, all of whom have Cronos stock options that will be converted to JDS stock options. The company -- which had nearly $10 million in revenues last year -- is the third commercial venture to spin out of MCNC. It was preceded by circuit board technology company Unitive Electronics and computer networking security company Celotek Corp., which both have venture capital invested in them. As part of the deal with JDS, Cronos` employees will remain in Research Triangle Park and the company will continue to lease clean room space, the sterile environment necessary for making silicon chips, from MCNC. "It`s business as usual," said Robert Bratter, chief executive officer of Cronos. "No employees will lose their job or be relocated as a result of this merger." MCNC also gets the $250 million in JDS stock from the acquisition, which is expected to close by the end of the month. That`s a significant deal for MCNC, which has an operating budget of $34 million. The success of companies like Cronos will allow the center to continue its research efforts in the areas of microelectronics, supercomputing and information technology. It also will fund future renovations on the building, Kress said. "It means the employees of MCNC will not have to worry about MCNC going out of business any more," he said. "It`s been a constant worry for everyone." Gov. Jim Hunt, who heralded the acquisition during a Tuesday press conference at MCNC, said he was thankful to the people of North Carolina who "put their money up" to found the center two decades ago. "This is going to be wonderful for North Carolina," he said. "This company will grow and do wonderful work with JDS Uniphase and it also means this spirit and wonderful enterprise will keep going." The deal is an enormous asset for MCNC to add to its bottom line, but it also has great importance for the Triangle, said James Roberson, president of the Research Triangle Foundation, which oversees development in the park. "This is a feather in Research Triangle Park`s cap. I don`t think there is any question of that," he said. "It says a lot about the entrepreneurial environment, the scientific environment, the ability of people to make things happen." By Lisa F. Smith -0- To see more of The Herald-Sun, or to subscribe to the newspaper, go to http://www.herald-sun.com (c) 2000, The Herald-Sun, Durham, N.C. Distributed by Knight Ridder/Tribune Business News.
.
HI,
schaut euch mal die Veeco (VECO) an, die haben auch was mit Nanotechnologie zu tun.
Gruß Golfer
in jedem fall erste positionen aufbauen ... und liegen lassen !

ich favorisiere nanophase !

gruß
jedi
Was bzw. welche Firmen stecken hinter den Kürzeln IMHO und MCNC?

Außerdem: Die SMAX-Firma Masterflex ist auch auf dem Gebiet Nanotechnologie tätig.
mfg
algood


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