Linked by David Adams on Mon 16th May 2011 02:31 UTC
Hardware, Embedded Systems HP scientists have made a small breakthrough in the development of a next-generation memory technology called memristors, which some see as a potential replacement for today's widely used flash and DRAM technologies. In a paper to be published Monday in the journal "Nanotechnology," scientists report that they have mapped out the basic chemistry and structure of what happens inside a memristor during its electrical operation.
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RE[2]: Good.
by shiny on Mon 16th May 2011 07:52 UTC in reply to "RE: Good."
Member since:

If it takes a second to flip a single bit it IS kinda slow ;)

Reply Parent Score: 5

RE[3]: Good.
by Neolander on Mon 16th May 2011 08:30 in reply to "RE[2]: Good."
Neolander Member since:

Yeah, that means a data transfer rate of 3.7 MB/year if I did my calculation right ;)

Of course, they could put them in parallel to make the thing faster, but they couldn't make it dramatically faster.

Edited 2011-05-16 08:31 UTC

Reply Parent Score: 2