Media Coverage

£2.5million funding for Surrey NanoSystems

Among the investors are Octopus Ventures, IP Group, the University of Surrey, with the funds being targeted...

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Newhaven's hidden carbon nanotubes company, Surrey NanoSystems

The company's clever technology, developed through its relationship with the Advanced Technology Institute at the University of Surrey, enables...

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Georgia Tech pushes nanotech research with low-temp carbon nanotube tool

As ICs increase in density and functionality, speeds go up and heat increases. Georgia Tech has purchased a new tool to produce carbon nanotube heatsink structures for heat conduction and dissipation....

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Poland's ITE orders sputtering tool from Surrey NanoSystems

Surrey NanoSystems of Newhaven, UK has won an order for its Gamma 1000 thin-film sputtering tool ...

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University is a challenge that can pay off

Ben Jensen knows how profitable working with a university can be. Five years ago his silicon equipment making business...

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Recipe for success

Surrey NanoSystems, spun-out from the University of Surrey, has developed and commercialised a system which can grow ordered arrays of nanotubes at low temperatures in a predictable and, above all, repeatable fashion.

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Size is everything

At the distinctly low-tech setting of Newhaven docks, a high-tech enterprise that believes small is beautiful is busy dreaming up products that could play a role in the development of the next generation of computer microprocessors.

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Current thinking

The semiconductor industry typically uses aluminum or copper for on-chip interconnectors. Now researchers from UK company Surrey Nanosystems believe they have developed a machine, the NanoGrowth 1000n, that will effectively replace those materials with carbon nanotubes.

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Cool growth of nanotubes

The holy grail has been found for the silicone microchip industry, allowing the technology wall to be pushed back.

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