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Long-lived nuclear batteries powered by hydrogen isotopes are in testing for military applications.
A probability-based processor may speed up flash memory, and eventually much more.
A cheap new machine to read DNA could allow many more labs to start sequencing.
The computer chip has evolved from a simple integrated circuit to a microprocessor with millions of transistors.
A new computer program accurately predicts the behavior of proposed materials, which means faster development of new electronics and solar cells.
A new way to print quantum dots could lead to brighter, more power-efficient displays.
A new polymer simplifies organic circuits.
Molecules that form an ordered layer could lead to low-cost, bendable plastic electronics.
Carbon nanotubes combine high performance and flexibility for electronics.