The hottest IBM micro 3D print out the world's sma

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IBM micro 3D prints out the world's smallest magazine cover

National Geographic Children's Edition announced at the American science and engineering festival that some tensile testing machines on the market are equipped with 50~500mm/min. The magazine won its ninth Guinness world record for printing the world's smallest magazine cover with IBM technology. The cover size of the magazine is 1114 microns, which is only one thousandth the size of a salt particle. In order to make a record cover, IBM scientists invented a miniature chisel, which is a heated silicon tip only one hundredth of the diameter of a pencil tip. By using this nano silicon to make tiny patterns and structures, scientists can engrave the cover of the miscellaneous Standard Compilation Group, which has collected a lot of domestic and foreign data and actual conditions, on the polymer in only 10 minutes, which is the same as the material used to make plastic. This new capability may affect the prototype design of new transistor devices, including tunneling field effect transistors used in more energy-efficient and faster electronic devices such as cloud data centers and intelligence. By the end of this year, IBM hopes to start exploring the prototype design of this technology for the design of transistors made of graphene and other materials

in addition to transistors, the applications envisaged by scientists also include the use of nanoscale security labels to prevent document forgery, such as currencies, passports and priceless works of art, and are used in the emerging field of quantum computing. One way to connect quantum systems is through electromagnetic radiation or light. Nanoscale silicon tips can be used to create high-quality patterns to control and process light with unprecedented accuracy

Armin knoll, a physicist at IBM Research Institute, said: with the help of new technology, we can achieve a very high resolution of 10 nm at a lower cost and complexity. In particular, by controlling the amount of material evaporated, we can also make 3D concave convex patterns with an unprecedented accuracy of only one nanometer in the vertical direction. Now, scientists and engineers need to use their imagination to use this technology to meet the challenges of the real world

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