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Showing videos 1 - 6 of 6 in category Fabrication techniques, instruments and processes:
IBM Measures The Force Required To Move Atoms
Source: IBM
 Researchers describe a new milestone in nanotechnology: the ability to measure the force required to move individual atoms. Their findings are an important step for understanding what types of atoms are best suited for building different kinds of nanoelectronic devices, based on how strong or weak of a bond they can form on different surfaces.

Introduction to photolithography
Source: YouTube
 An introduction to the world of nanotechnology and the use of photolithography. Shot at Cornell Nanoscale Facility and produced for Too Small To See.

Molecular beam epitaxy (MBE)
Source: Audiopedia
 Molecular beam epitaxy is one of several methods of depositing single crystals. It was invented in the late 1960s at Bell Telephone Laboratories by J. R. Arthur and Alfred Y. Cho. MBE is widely used in the manufacture of semiconductor devices, including transistors for cellular phones and WiFi.

Nano Sculpting
Source: Technical University of Denmark
 This film is the first work that was done on the new foused ion beam (FIB-SEM) at DTU (Technical University of Denmark)'s Center for Electron Nanoscopy, showing how a focused ion beam sculpts silicon chips into shapes in a matter of minutes.

Source: Technical University of Denmark
 This video demonstrates the basic construction of a working device using a small silicon gripper. The work is done in collaborations with two EU projects - NanoHand and NANORAC - gathering the top European laboratories and hi-tech companies in robotics, nanomanipulation, microscopy and nanofabrication to realize a first shot at a nanomanufacturing assembly line before 2009.

NanoBits: grab a piece of the nano building kit
Source: University of Oldenburg
 If you ever played with those plastic toy kits as a kid, you may wanna see this. The team prefabricated nanoscale needles, to be picked up by nanogrippers inside a scanning electron microscope. These nanobits are then used as ultralong tips in Atomic Force Microscopes.

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