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May 2010

Stories Elsewhere

Molecular computer mimics human brain,
Molecule-Sized Computer Mimics Human Brain At Work, Popular Science
(Source: Nature Physics paper Massively parallel computing on an organic molecular layer)

Top secret quantum messages for your room only, New Scientist
(Source: Physical Review A paper Location-dependent communications using quantum entanglement)

Sculpting a Nano 'World', Technology Review
(Source: Science paper Nanoscale Three-Dimensional Patterning of Molecular Resists by Scanning Probes)

Ultrathin Silk-Based Electronics Make Better Brain Implants, Wired
Brain Interfaces Made of Silk, Technology Review
(Source: Nature Materials paper Dissolvable films of silk fibroin for ultrathin conformal bio-integrated electronics )

Invisibility cloaks closer to living up to their name, Ars Technica
(Source: Nature Materials paper A single-layer wide-angle negative index metamaterial at visible frequencies)

Biting chemistry,
(Source: Angewandte Chemie International Edition paper The Ouroborand: A Cavitand with a Coordination-Driven Switching Device)

Networked Networks Are Prone to Epic Failure, Wired
(Source: Nature paper Catastrophic cascade of failures in interdependent networks)

Nanotube 'fuzz' boosts optical performance,
(Source: Physical Review Letters paper Carbon Nanotubes in a Photonic Metamaterial)

HP claims big jump in computing design, San Francisco Business Times
(Source: Nature paper ‘Memristive’ switches enable ‘stateful’ logic operations via material implication)


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Energy Research News

April 17, 2010
Barabási's latest burst of activity

Albert-László Barabási, the physicist and network theory guru whose work we've covered over the years, has a new book that promises to show how human behavior is predictable.

"Physics is to the rest of science what machine tools are to engineering. A corollary is that science places power in our hands which can be used for good or ill. Technology has been abused in this way throughout the ages from gunpowder to atomic bombs."
- John Pendry, Imperial College London

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