[Peerpress-main] Serious business in a sphere of financial services. (no investment reqired)
kadosh at faxsav.com
Wed Sep 12 12:50:05 CEST 2007
International company Web Electronic Industry
is taking the candidates in the USA for the position of Local Agent.
We are looking for the trustworthy person with excellent organizational and communicative skills.
Good knowledge of computer and business relations practice will be your advantage.
This is a part-time job which can be combined with any permanent or another part-time job.
Average workload is up to 8 hours a week.
No special experience is necessary. Excellent compensation
package, the salary starts from $20,000 a year.
If you got interested in our vacancy and you have any questions,
please contact us staff at w-ei.com
The offer is for USA citizens only.
In other applications of carbon nanotubes, Dai has Professor Michael McGehee is developing cheap and efficient nanostructured solar cells.
18 Stanford Scientific Review successfully demonstrated their use as highly sensitive toxic gas sensors, and with Professor Calvin Quate (Electrical Engineering), has commercialized nanotubes as scanning probe tips to increase probe resolution and tip durability. An area that Dai has just begun exploring is the drug delivery potential of carbon nanotubes. "The tube has a large surface area and is empty inside. So either you can attach the drug to the outer surface, or fill it up like a test tube," says Dai. Furthermore, multiple functional molecules can be attached to the surface: "Say, a molecule that fluoresces to tell you where the drug is in the cell and an antibody that specifically targets the site of drug delivery." So far, Dai reports that his research finds nanotubes to be quite "biologically friendly."
The main challenge in 3-D IC design is performance-weakening heat dissipation, which is already a problem in 2-D chips, as any Stanford students who have written a term paper with their laptops on their laps know. The multi-layer design of 3-D ICs exacerbates the problem, and Mechanical Engineering Professors Ken Goodson and Tom Kenney have been working on flowing fluid through microchannels incorporated in the chips to conduct the heat away.
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