Latest Developments in Nanotechnology: Singularity University Presentation

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Latest Developments in Nanotechnology

Latest Developments in Nanotechnology

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  • 16-19 million wafers per year. 10^11 transistors per wafer. 2 X 10^18 transisters per year. Synapses are Memristors and memristors are nanoscale
  • http://books.google.com/books?id=cCGU7Lwn-noC&pg=PA71&lpg=PA71&dq=two+photon+polymerization+wafers+per+hour&source=bl&ots=I438-lxV3K&sig=VLJTtnqagt13ZzR8CqhmxeddQCs&hl=en&ei=VUZOSuuyHYWOtAPeqsXpBQ&sa=X&oi=book_result&ct=result&resnum=1 Nanofabrication by Zheng Cui 2008 EUV power source of 115 watts, resist sensitivity of 3 mJ cm ^-2 needed for 100 wafers per hour Line edge roughness critical for all sub-100nm lithography Outgassing of resist another issue Now Deep UV (DUV, 20 million per machine), EUV (Extreme UV) 50 million per machine Fabrication by scanning probes (field induced deposition, dip pen lithography) subtractive fabrication (electrochemical etching, field induced decompisition, thermomechanical indentation, mechanical scratching) High throughput SPL Photon-based lithography Charged particle beams lithography Nanofabrication using scanning probes Nanoscale replication Nanoscale pattern transfer Indirect nanofabrication Nanofabrication by self-assembly Nanoimprint (reverse nanoimprint) Nanoscale pattern transfer (additive/subtractive transfer) Indirect nanofabrication
  • http://nanoparticledrugdelivery.blogspot.com
  • http://nextbigfuture.com/2009/02/hydrophobic-sand-details-waterproof.html
  • The diamond heat spreading layer directly under the junction can allow for more than a 100% increase in power levels compared to silicon substrates alone, and a 50-80% increase when compared to SiC, at a fixed junction temperature. At fixed power, they can reduce junction temperature by more than 50 degrees compared to GaN on silicon or SiC. http://www.betasights.net/wordpress/?p=693 Diamond transistors 50 nm http://www.electronicsweekly.com/Articles/2009/04/16/45900/glasgow-uni-develops-diamond-transistor-with-50nm-gate.htm http://www.theinquirer.net/inquirer/news/1044396/diamond-transistor-clocks Nippon Telegraph & Telephone (NT&T) to create a transistor that will clock 120GHz. According to nikkei.net , Element Six Limited and NT&T use chemical vapour deposition to place a coating of diamond on a polycrystalline diamond substrate. prototype stage Jan 2008, but the wire said that it will be commercialised within three years (2010-2011) http://www.prnewswire.co.uk/cgi/news/release?id=140257 Element Six (E6) announces that in collaboration with the University of Ulm in Germany it has produced preliminary microwave devices (MESFET transistors) using synthetic single crystal diamond made by chemical vapour deposition (CVD). Diamond, with its extreme physical properties, is now entering the world of high frequency electronics, making real the possibility of replacing high-power vacuum tube devices with solid-state diamond components. The intrinsic theoretical performance of diamond, coupled with this latest device, suggest that diamond could capture the entire rf device market for frequencies between 10 and 100 GHz, with devices capable of producing over 100 Watts at X-band frequencies.
  • Prototype fab in a box direct write nanowire circuit has been demonstrated with error correcting fab process http://cba.mit.edu/events/08.04.ASC/Joo_Jacobson.pdf
  • UCSB claims to have developed a novel,  self-assembly process  for creating features on silicon that are between 5- and 20-nm Several entities, including IBM Corp. and Intel Corp., are exploring a new technology called co-polymer lithography  in an effort to extend  Moore's Law . http://www.eetindia.co.in/ART_8800546209_1800007_NT_9dde7629.HTM http://www.slideshare.net/ucsb.ira/craig-hawker-of-ucsb-commercial-applications-of-polymer-as-nanomaterials http://www.mrl.ucsb.edu/hawker/publications.html Dendronized macromonomers for 3D data storage A series of dendritic macromonomers have been synthesized and utilized as the photoactive component in holographic storage systems leading to high performance, low shrinkage materials. http://www.mrl.ucsb.edu/hawker/research.html

Transcript

  • 1. Latest Developments and Current Capabilities in Nanotechnology Brian Wang July 16, 2009
  • 2. Defining Nanotechnology
    • Nanotech is the study of the control of matter on an atomic and molecular scale. Broadly defined nanotechnology deals with structures of the size 100 nanometers or smaller, and involves developing materials or devices within that size.
    • 0.1 nanometers (angstrom, width of one hydrogen atom)
    • 1.4 angstroms-7 angstroms separating carbon atoms in a lattice
    • One trillion cubic angstroms in a cube with 100 nanometer sides. Scale like softballs in a baseball stadium.
    • Wavelengths
  • 3.  
  • 4. Advanced Lithography and Beyond
    • Mainstream: lithography, nanoparticles for medicine and more, carbon nanotubes and other nanotech and nanostructured materials, Scanning Probe Microscopy and other microscopy, aerojet printing, arrays of dip pens, MEMS/NEMS, nano-enhanced regular tech, better sensors, detection devices and tests
    • Enabling: Computational Chemistry, Superlenses, Lab on a chip
    • Progressing: DNA nanotechnology, self assembly, graphene electronics, quantum dots, quantum computing, nanostructures for tissue engineering, nanomembranes/nanofiltration, nanophotonics, molecular electronics, spintronics, plasmonics
    • Basic capabilities and funded development: atomic layer expitaxy and deposition, mechanosynthesis
    • Other: RNA, DNA, proteins, avogadro scale computing, claytronics, synthetic life
  • 5. Advanced Lithography
    • Double, triple and quadruple patterning (down to 11 nm)
    • Computational lithography
    • EUV (with quadruple patterning down to 5 nm)
    • Nanoimprint (13nm now  1-2 nm with CNT)
    • Self assembly (down to 2 nm)
    • E-beam
    • Plasmonic lithography
    • Resolution augmentation through photo-induced deactivation (RAPID) lithography 40 nm now (10nm)
    • Ion beams
    • Through silicon via (other 3D techniques)
    • Different materials
  • 6. Double, Triple, Quad Litho
  • 7. Nanoimprint
    • metallic-glass molds can be used millions of times to pattern materials, including polymers like those used to make DVDs. Schroers Yale group used the molds to create three-dimensional microparts such as gears and tweezers, as well as much finer structures. Feb 2009 Journal nature paper : molds with features as small as 13 nanometers.
    • Theoretic size limit is the size of a single atom for the metallic-glass molds. Yale researchers hope to make molds that can form even finer structures by controlling the surface chemistry of the metallic glasses. The main limitation on the molds is the structure of the metal and silicon templates used to make them. Schroers is now developing templates made of nanostructures such as carbon nanotubes only one to two nanometers in diameter.
  • 8. Beyond CMOS
    • Emerging Research Device Technology Candidates are being evaluated. A list of devices being considered to go beyond CMOS. - Nano-electro Mechanical Switches - Collective Spin Devices - Spin Torque Transfer Devices - Atomic Switch / Electrochemical Metallization - Carbon-based Nanoelectronics - Single Electron Transistors - CMOL / Field Programmable Nanowire Interconnect (FPNI)
  • 9. ITRS 2008 Summer Conclusion
    • Carbon-based Nanoelectronics to include carbon nanotubes and graphene
    • For additional resources and detailed road mapping for ITRS as promising technologies targeting commercial demonstration in the 5-10 year horizon.
  • 10. Nano-enhanced Regular Tech
    • Concrete and metal
      • Research on the nanoscale that provides insight into improved control of the properties
      • Nanograins for metal, almost no-creep concrete
    • Hydrophobic sand
      • Desert sand made hydrophobic by additive SP-HFS 1609
      • The large rolls sandwich the sand between layers of polyethylene and can be produced in lengths of up to 50 metres. “The coating is done in 30 or 45 seconds,” said Hareb. “We have the capacity of manufacturing 3,000 tonnes per day.”
    • Engineering properties : composites, polymers, doping
    • Nanomembrane : Desalination and water purification
    * Larger holes (4-5nm) in zeolite for more efficient oil refining. Crack larger molecules * Cars, planes, buildings, subs
  • 11. Nanoparticles
    • Nanoparticles for diagnosis and delivery of medicine
    • Tobacco mosaic virus is like a 18-nanometer wide straw, which can hold gene silencing RNA
    • 2007 total market for nanotechnology-enabled drug delivery will rise to $26 billion by 2012 from its current size of $3.39 billion, representing a compound annual growth rate of 37%.
  • 12. Nanomed today Nanoparticles is a microscopic particle with at least one dimension less than 100 nm. Liposomes is a spherical vesicle composed of a bilayer membrane. In biology, this specifically refers to a membrane composed of a phospholipid and cholesterol bilayer Antibody conjugates A conjugate vaccine is created by covalently attaching a poor antigen to a carrier protein, thereby conferring the immunological attributes of the carrier on the attached antigen. This technique for the creation of an effective immunogen is most often applied to bacterial polysaccharides for the prevention of invasive bacterial disease.
  • 13. Carbon nanotubes
    • 500 ton/year factory : Cnano Technologies
    • Context (carbon fiber, kevlar, copper, steel, cement)
    • Kevlar reinforced with carbon nanotubes
    • Nanocomp Techologies
    • CNT-reinforced aluminum is only around one third that of steel, but is as hard as steel (Bayer Materials work)
      • Could become cheaper than alloy method for making strong aluminum
    • Lunar cement and concrete
      • 2.4-metre mirror like Hubble's, Peter Chen (NASA Goddard) estimates the recipe would call for about 600 kilograms (1300 pounds) of Moon dust, 60 kg (130 pounds) of epoxy, 6 kg (13 pounds) of carbon nanotubes and less than a gram of aluminium.
      • They built a 30-centimetre disc in 2008
  • 14. Nanocomp Technologies
    • Nanocomp’s has high-volume production of very long CNTs (approximately one millimeter in length), and then processing the nanotubes into contiguous macrostructures (4ftx8ft mats). Over the past 18 months, the company has been distributing CNT yarn into the marketplace, recently delivering the 10 kilometer shipment to meet its customer’s volume and performance specifications. Highly conductive products are lighter and stronger than aluminum, can be draped like a cloth or spun like a yarn or wire
    • provide electrostatic discharge (ESD) and electromagnetic interference (EMI) shielding components.
    • The electrical properties of the sheets are already superior to existing materials by weight for applications like radiation and electromagnetic shielding
    • They can achieve the same electromagnetic shielding at one third to one half of the weight of traditional material (copper wires)
    • Superior electrical properties already exist for antennas
    • Nanocomp has developed the capability to tune multiple properties in their carbon nanotube sheets. Multiple functions can be addressed at the same time with this capability.
  • 15. CNT Yarn and Sheets
  • 16. Nanocomp Part 2
    • High Strength – spun conductive yarns exhibit breaking strengths up to 3 GPa expressed or in other terms: 1.5 Nt/Tex or 450,000 psi and with fracture toughness that is higher than aramids (such as Kevlar or Twaron). CNT sheets have breaking strengths, without binders, that range from 500 MPa to 1.2 GPa depending upon tube orientation. Aluminum breaks at 500 MPa, carbon steel breaks around 1 GPa.
    • Electrical Conductivity – Capable of carrying more current than copper and are also more conductive than copper at high frequencies .
    • Thermal Conductivity - Capability to transfer more heat than copper or silver on a per weight basis.
    • Thermoelectric behavior - Demonstrate a Seebeck coefficient of greater than 60 µV/ºK and power greater than 1 watt/gram.
    • Extremely Lightweight – Less than half the weight of aluminum
    • Over three years enough to retrofit EMI shielding in all commercial jets.
    • 787 would save 2000 lbs using the Nanocomp CNT product
    • 200 lbs of weight could be saved in typical satellite. Currently it costs $20,000-100,000 per pound to launch a satellite into geosynchronous orbit. Therefore, $4-20 million in launch cost savings for each launch.
  • 17. Diamond
    • Switch higher frequencies (10-120 Ghz) and voltages for power chips (MESFET, rf, 100 watt x-bands)
    • High power devices applications include satellite communications, telecoms base stations and compact, high resolution phased-array radars
    • 2 tons of power electronics per railcar can be 50 pounds
    • Great thermal conductivity, reaching 2,000 Wm-1°C-1 for mono-crystal, which is the highest of any solid material (4-5X higher than silicon carbide and copper)
    • diamond is vastly better substrate
    • Single crystal diamond across wafers much bigger than an inch and a half
    • polycrystalline diamond films (5 nm grains of carbon, 20-30 atoms across)
    • nanocrystalline diamond onto 300-mm (12-inch) wafers in lab
    • Commercially 50-100mm polycrystalline diamond wafers, 150mm soon
    • ADT’s ultrananocrystalline diamond (UNCD) is naturally insulating but can be made highly conductive by doping it with nitrogen
    • Doping (change and control properties) and scaling problems solved
    • Silicon MEMS operate at megahertz
    • Diamond MEMS can be gigahertz
  • 18. Properties
    • Strength of materials
    • Conductance
    • Electron mobility
    • Thermal properties
    • Do more or better with less material (stronger, electrical properties)
    • Do something completely new
  • 19. Graphene
    • electrons travel up to 100 times faster in graphene than silicon.
    • Graphene Energy: Ultracapacitors with twice the storage capacity of commercially available ultracapacitor in the lab by end of 2009 ($500K seed funded)
    • a few” startups working on large-scale graphene production, as well as several big chemical companies that are trying to develop graphene production processes.
    • Nanostripes
  • 20. Microscopy
    • STM
    • SPM
    • AFM
    • Superlenses
    • Hyperlens
    • Dip pen nanolithography
    • Arrays of tips
    • Zyvex/DARPA tip based research project
  • 21. Aerojet Printing and Printable Electronics
    • Printing carbon nanotubes for electronics and computing and solar cells
    • Optomec, a leading rapid manufacturing company, has an all-printed CNT-TFT (carbon nanotube-thin film transistor) on a polyimide substrate
    • all-aerosol-jet-printed process eliminates the need for lithography, vacuum processing, and metallization procedures and thus provides a promising technology for low-cost, high-throughput fabrication of large-area high-speed flexible electronic circuits on virtually any desired flexible substrate.
    • 10 microns wide, 5 Ghz, 200 meters/s
    • Aerosol Jet systems are used in the
    • development of next generation printable devices
    • such as solar cells, fuel cells, embedded sensors
    • Thin film supercapicitors aqueous gel
    • and SWCNT. 6 W h/kg for both electrolytes
    • and 23 and 70 kW/kg for aqueous gel
    • electrolyte
  • 22. Quantum Dots
    • Single molecule quantum dots
    • Bulk production of quantum dots
  • 23. Computational Chemistry
    • Computational chemistry is a branch of chemistry that uses computers to assist in solving chemical problems
    • Computing power and methods have advanced to where it is now possible to use molecular simulations to predict important engineering properties of real materials with a high degree of accuracy.
    • Anton Supercomputer, Nvidia Tesla
    • NanoEngineer-1 is an open-source (GPL) 3D multi-scale modeling and simulation program for nano-composites with special support for structural DNA nanotechnology.
  • 24. DNA Nanotechnology
    • DNA origami
    • DNA movement and placement of nanoparticles and carbon nanotubes
    • New bases and chemistry
    • DNA separation of carbon nanotubes
  • 25. 3d DNA Nanotechnology
    • DNA boxes
    • DNA tubes and other shapes
  • 26. Self Assembly
    • Guided Self-assembly
    • Surface topography
    • Surface wetting
    • Electrostatic force
    • Magnetic force
    sawtooth ridges formed by cutting and heating a sapphire crystal serves to guide the self-assembly of nanoscale elements
  • 27. Fab in a Box
  • 28. Fab in a Box
  • 29.  
  • 30.  
  • 31. Nanopantography
    • Nanopantography uses microlenses placed on a substrate (the surface that is being written upon) to divide a single ion beam into billions of smaller beams, each of which writes a feature on the substrate for nanotech device production
    • simultaneous impingement of an Ar + beam and a Cl 2 effusive beam on an array of 950-nm-diam lenses can be used to etch 10-nm-diam features into a Si substrate, a reduction of 95x.
    • Simulations indicate that the focused “beamlet” diameters scale directly with lens diameter, thus a minimum feature size of 1 nm should be possible with 90-nm-diam lenses that are at the limit of current photolithography.
    • We expect nanopantography to become a viable method for overcoming one of the main obstacles in practical nanoscale fabrication:  rapid, large-scale fabrication of virtually any shape and material nanostructure. Unlike all other focused ion or electron beam writing techniques, this self-aligned method is virtually unaffected by vibrations, thermal expansion, and other alignment problems that usually plague standard nanofabrication methods. This is because the ion focusing optics are built on the wafer.
  • 32. Thermoelectric
    • Silicon nanowires. ZT 0.6-1.0
    • quantum wells that get 4.5ZT
    • thallium-doped lead telluride ZT 1.5  3.0
    • Recover waste heat of cars and trucks
    • Power passenger cooling and heating
  • 33. Roadmap
  • 34. Block Co-polymers
    • Block copolymers
    • UCSB claims self assembly block co-polymer features on silicon (5-20nm). Making improvements (like cross linking for faster manufacturing)
  • 35. Plasmonic Lithography Engineers at the University of California, Berkeley, are reporting a new way of creating computer chips that could enable commercial speed 5 nanometer optical lithography. It can also mean higher density hard drives and optical disks with 20 times the density of Blu-ray. The 5 page research paper: Flying plasmonic lens in the near field for high-speed nanolithography, Published online: 12 October 2008; doi:10.1038/nnano.2008.303. The researchers designed an air bearing that uses the aerodynamic lift force created by the spinning to help keep the two surfaces a mere 20 nanometers apart. Air bearings are used to create magnetic tapes and disk drives, but this is the first application for a plasmonic lens. With this innovative setup, the engineers demonstrated scanning speeds of 4 to 12 meters per second.