Kapil's Nanotechnologys

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Kapil's Nanotechnologys

  1. 1. Definition: Any technology that is based on a scale of nanometers (billionths of meters); any technology that is based on the placement or manipulation of single atom.
  2. 2. Simply stated, it is the world of the very small things, such as molecules and atoms.
  3. 3. “…our machines are evolving faster than we are. Within a few decades they seem likely to surpass us. Unless we learn to live with them in safety, our future will likely be both exciting and short.” Eric Drexler “Engines of Creation: The Coming Era of Nanotechnology.” 1986
  4. 4. Nanotechnology Company Locations
  5. 5. Types of Nanotechnology Businesses
  6. 6. How many people work in Nanotechnology? In the U.S., an estimated 2 million people work with nanometer-diameter particles on a regular basis in development , production and use of nanomaterials or products. [BLS, 2000]
  7. 7. The “Milli” world Millimeter – the width of the head of a pin How small is “Nano”? It is REALLY small. The “Macro” WorldThe “Macro” World Think of a child 5 feet tall which is about 1.5 meters. 5 feet = 1.5 meters 1.5 millimeters To get to the Milliworld divide 1 meter by 1,000 ÷ 1,000
  8. 8. The “Micro” WorldThe “Micro” World Micrometer - the diameter of microchips and red blood cells How small is “Nano”? Extremely tiny. The “Nano” worldThe “Nano” world Nanometer – the diameter of atoms and molecules
  9. 9. Nano World ! A picture of the nano world Using the scanning tunneling microscope (STM), electron formations can be viewed. Above, electrons are surrounded by 48 iron atoms, individually positioned with the same STM used to image them. The image was created and colorized at the IBM Almaden research laboratory in California We have already divided 1 meter 1 billion1 billion times to get to the Nano World
  10. 10. Advantages of Nanotechnology
  11. 11. Commercial Applications of Nanotech Nanotechnologies are gaining in commercial applications. Nanoscale materials are currently being used in: - electronic, - magnetic and optoelectronic, - biomedical, - pharmaceutical, - cosmetic, - energy, - catalytic and - materials applications.
  12. 12. Mission Complexity 2002 2010 2015 Nanoelectronics and Computing Roadmap Impact on Space Transportation, Space Science and Earth Science CNT Devices storage Biomimetic, radiation resistant molecular computing Compute Capacity RLV Biological Molecules 2005 hν e- Sensor Web Robot Colony Nano-electronic components Europa Sub Ultra high density
  13. 13. Nano Products
  14. 14. Fullerene 60 reinforced carbon fiber Nano-titanium strengthened titanium Nanocarbon composite Nanoclay barrier Radar golf CNT composite CNT reinforced carbon fiber 5 Nanocarbon composite
  15. 15. Fullerene as sponge for radicals (skin cosmetics) Nanoparticle collamin Skin moisturizing withSkin lift with nano silica skin care Nano ZnO sunblock nano-encapsulated Alp waterand proteins Nanofibers to increase Nanoceuticalshair volume (artichoke)Nanoceutical toothpaste6
  16. 16. Nanoclay reinforced PP Nanoparticle (SiO2) clearcoat for GM increases no of parts cars (BASF) Nanobreeze (nano Ag?) kills allergens, bacteria etc. Nano wax Nano polish 7
  17. 17. Texapore coated Nanotex textiles Nanosphere non-stick fabric fabric (breathing) (water repellent) (water repellent) Nano silver antibacterial Nano silver prevents deodorant socks Finetex nanofiber filters odor in textiles 8
  18. 18. rf shielding paint Anti-graffiti paintOled displays (non stick) Pathogen nanofilter Self cleaning glass Finetex nanofiber filters Nansulate insulation (nano TiO2) with nanopores 9
  19. 19. MEMS are physically small and integrate electrical, mechanical and sensoric components (micro electro mechanical systems) Inertial Measurement Units 4.0 mm Airbag Accelerometers Accelerometer 500 um Fuel Injection Nozzle 1 micron beams  Platforms 1) Si (CMOS) Tire Pressure2) Glass/ceramic (high temperature) Sensors Microelectromechanical Systems: Advanced Materials and Fabrication Methods 0.5mm 1
  20. 20. …….and lab on chip diagnostic systems Rapid, Specific and Sensitive Micro (Fluidic) Detection System Bench Process Book Size System Watch Size System m Micro System dm cm Several micro system platforms 1) Si (CMOS) 2) Glass/ceramic (high temperature) mm 3) Plastic (low cost, disposable) 1
  21. 21. Thanks to miniaturization down to micron & nano level: • small dimensions function integration possible (dsp, rf, mem) (mm, um, nm) efficient thermal and material transport enables mass production, low cost portable, wearable, point of analysis disposable • small sample volume fast response (uL, nL, pL) high throughput multi parallel analysis, matrix array single cell/molecule detection less chemical waste ENIAC ~1950 Jornada ~2000 • high sensor-sample ratio high sensitivity high signal to noise Shrink volume by 108 Improve power efficiency by108 Stan Williams, HP 1
  22. 22. Microspectrometer on chip by Boehringer-Ingelheim 2
  23. 23. Micro gaschromatograph, C2V, tno • Dimensions: 7x7x7 mm3 • Det. limit: <1 ppm • Response time: 25ms • Int. volume: < 1 µl • Dead volume: 0.1 µL • Temperature: 80 / 150 C 2
  24. 24. DNA-coated pad Magnetic bead Magnetoresistive strip Shorting Field metal generation wire Nanocalorimeter; Roukes CIT GMR Biosensor; Whitman/Prinz, NRL Cantilever Sensor; Thundat ORNL • Signal to noise improvements: yocto(10-24) joule, atto(10-18) newton, femto (10-15) mol/L, ppb, single molecule • Miniaturization - size/weight - arrays • Lower power, potentially scavenged • Locally process data into information + 15 μ Lab-on-a-chip; SandiaNanoAu Chemiresistor; Snow NRL 1
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  26. 26. Ten Cate, DSM, TNO • feasibility study to evaluate present flexible armour systems • definition of new technological concepts for future flexible armour systems for the soldier It aims in particular at flexible armour systems based on polymer (nano)binder systems and shear thickening fluid binding systems which are used to retain high strength polymer fibers. An important part of this study is to define technologies which can improve existing systems and to define directions for flexible armour based on combinations of fiber, binder systems and nanoparticles. 37
  27. 27. MSA/Gallet/TenCate/TNO Characteristics -antiballistic nanocomposite material (lightweight, high impact protection) -integrated sensors (acoustic array, B/C, EEG etc.) and communication (RF) -networked with suit and command Technologies -CNT reinforced composite high strength fiber, nanopores, nanofibers, nanobinders -BC sensorcards in helmet -switchable conductive/non-conductive rf array antenna’s -contactless EEG sensor 39
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  29. 29. The SensorCraft radar would combine air and ground moving target identification (GMTI), imaging and foliage- penetration applications; electro-optical/infrared sensors also would be used. Building a lightweight, low-cost sensor and then integrating it into the wing structure are key challenges on the radio frequency (RF) side, which is regarded as the most difficult aspect of SensorCraft. The active, electronically scanned radar must be lighter in weight—in the thousand-fold range—and much lower in cost than today’s technology. Using lightweight materials would enable affordable radars that are "five to six times bigger in area than what we have today," Key to the SensorCraft are load-bearing antennas, where the sensor becomes part of the wing, rather than a "parasitic" load bolted onto the airframe. The resulting antenna would be more susceptible to aerodynamic pressures—less stable than traditional structures. So engineers would embed sensors in the wing to track antenna movement and deformation in order for software to compensate for these factors. 44
  30. 30. Pico-technology
  31. 31. Watch Some Videos of Nano
  32. 32. Click on the video to play
  33. 33. By,

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