By Mary Mehrnoosh Eshaghian-Wilner

Brings the most recent advances in nanotechnology and biology to computing

This pioneering e-book demonstrates how nanotechnology can create even swifter, denser computing architectures and algorithms. in addition, it attracts from the most recent advances in biology with a spotlight on bio-inspired computing on the nanoscale, bringing to mild numerous new and cutting edge purposes reminiscent of nanoscale implantable biomedical units and neural networks.

Bio-Inspired and Nanoscale built-in Computing gains a professional workforce of interdisciplinary authors who supply readers the advantage of their very own breakthroughs in built-in computing in addition to an intensive research and analyses of the literature. conscientiously edited, the publication starts off with an introductory bankruptcy delivering a basic assessment of the sphere. It ends with a bankruptcy atmosphere forth the typical subject matters that tie the chapters jointly in addition to a forecast of rising avenues of analysis.

one of the vital themes addressed within the e-book are modeling of nano units, quantum computing, quantum dot mobile automata, dielectrophoretic reconfigurable nano architectures, multilevel and third-dimensional nanomagnetic recording, spin-wave architectures and algorithms, fault-tolerant nanocomputing, molecular computing, self-assembly of supramolecular nanostructures, DNA nanotechnology and computing, nanoscale DNA series matching, clinical nanorobotics, heterogeneous nanostructures for biomedical diagnostics, biomimetic cortical nanocircuits, bio-applications of carbon nanotubes, and nanoscale snapshot processing.

Readers in electric engineering, computing device technology, and computational biology will achieve new insights into how bio-inspired and nanoscale units can be utilized to layout the following iteration of greater built-in circuits.Content:
Chapter 1 An creation to Nanocomputing (pages 1–30): Elaine Ann Ebreo Cara, Stephen Chu, Dr. Mary Mehrnoosh Eshaghian?Wilner, Eric Mlinar, Dr. Alireza Nojeh, Fady Rofail, Michael M. Safaee, Shawn Singh, Daniel Wu and Chun Wing Yip
Chapter 2 Nanoscale units: functions and Modeling (pages 31–65): Dr. Alireza Nojeh
Chapter three Quantum Computing (pages 67–109): Dr. John H. Reif
Chapter four Computing with Quantum?Dot mobile Automata (pages 111–153): Dr. Konrad Walus and Dr. Graham A. Jullien
Chapter five Dielectrophoretic Architectures (pages 155–173): Alexander D. Wissner?Gross
Chapter 6 Multilevel and Three?Dimensional Nanomagnetic Recording (pages 175–201): Dr. S. Khizroev, R. Chomko, Dr. I. Dumer and Dr. D. Litvinov
Chapter 7 Spin?Wave Architectures (pages 203–223): Dr. Mary Mehrnoosh Eshaghian?Wilner, Alex Khitun, Dr. Shiva Navab and Dr. Kang L. Wang
Chapter eight Parallel Computing with Spin Waves (pages 225–241): Dr. Mary Mehrnoosh Eshaghian?Wilner and Dr. Shiva Navab
Chapter nine Nanoscale regular electronic Modules (pages 243–261): Dr. Shiva Navab
Chapter 10 Fault? and Defect?Tolerant Architectures for Nanocomputing (pages 263–293): Sumit Ahuja, Gaurav Singh, Debayan Bhaduri and Sandeep Shukla
Chapter eleven Molecular Computing: Integration of Molecules for Nanocomputing (pages 295–326): Dr. James M. journey and Dr. Lin Zhong
Chapter 12 Self?Assembly of Supramolecular Nanostructures: Ordered Arrays of steel Ions and Carbon Nanotubes (pages 327–348): Dr. Mario Ruben
Chapter thirteen DNA Nanotechnology and its organic functions (pages 349–375): Dr. John H. Reif and Dr. Thomas H. LaBean
Chapter 14 DNA series Matching at Nanoscale point (pages 377–389): Dr. Mary Mehrnoosh Eshaghian?Wilner, Ling Lau, Dr. Shiva Navab and David D. Shen
Chapter 15 Computational initiatives in clinical Nanorobotics (pages 391–428): Dr. Robert A. Freitas
Chapter sixteen Heterogeneous Nanostructures for Biomedical Diagnostics (pages 429–453): Dr. Hongyu Yu, Mahsa Rouhanizadeh, Lisong Ai and Tzung ok. Hsiai
Chapter 17 Biomimetic Cortical Nanocircuits (pages 455–482): Dr. Alice C. Parker, Aaron ok. Friesz and Ko?Chung Tseng
Chapter 18 Biomedical and Biomedicine purposes of CNTs (pages 483–514): Dr. Tulin Mangir
Chapter 19 Nanoscale snapshot Processing (pages 515–534): Dr. Mary Mehrnoosh Eshaghian?Wilner and Dr. Shiva Navab
Chapter 20 Concluding comments in the beginning of a brand new Computing period (pages 535–545): Varun Bhojwani, Stephen Chu, Dr. Mary Mehrnoosh Eshaghian?Wilner, Shawn Singh and Chun Wing Yip

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L. Wang. Multifunctional edge driven nanoscale cellular automata based on semiconductor tunneling nanostructure with a self-assembled quantum dot layer. Superlattices and Microstructures, 37(1): pp 55–76, 2005. 17. A. Khitun and K. L. Wang. Cellular nonlinear network based on semiconductor tunneling nanostructure. IEEE Transactions on Electron Devices, 52(2): pp 183–189, Feb 2005. 18. M. A. Kastner. The single electron transistor and articial atoms. Annalen der Physik, 9: pp 885–894, Nov 2000. 19.

In this sense, even microdevices could be considered somewhat classical. Now let us imagine devices that have dimensions on the order of only a few nanometers. In matter, atoms are spaced apart by a few angstroms. An angstrom is 10 times smaller than a nanometer. Thus, in the volume of our nanoscale device, there would be only a few hundred or thousand atoms. It turns out that in such small collections of atoms, statistical averages are not always very meaningful. But the individual character of each atom—its quantum mechanical nature—is much more visible.

Stoddart, and R. S. Williams. Nanoscale molecular-switch crossbar circuits. Nanotechnology, 14(4): pp 462–468, 2003. 12. B. L. Feringa. Molecular Switches. Weinheim: Wiley-VCH, 2001. 13. J. M. Tour, W. L. Van Zandt, C. P. Husband, S. M. Husband, L. S. Wilson, P. D. Franzon, and D. P. Nackashi. Nanocell logic gates for molecular vomputing. Nanotechnology, 1(2): pp 100–109, Jun 2002. 14. J. Cumings, A. Zettl. Low-friction nanoscale linear bearing realized from multiwall carbon nanotubes. Science, 289(5479): pp 602–604, 2000.

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