Technology & Engineering

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Media Contact:Julie McWilliams | juliemcw@upenn.edu | 215-898-1422October 1, 2008

MAGPI, Penn's Internet2 Connector, Enables Princeton Institutions to Access Global Sites at Lightning Speeds

PHILADELPHIA –- The University of Pennsylvania’s Internet2 regional connector, MAGPI, is providing high performance Internet connections for several institutions on Princeton University’s Forrestal Campus, including its Plasma Physics Lab and High Energy Physics Department as well as the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s Geophysical Fluid Dynamics Laboratory.

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Media Contact:Jordan Reese | jreese@upenn.edu | 215-573-6604September 25, 2008
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Media Contact:Julie McWilliams | juliemcw@upenn.edu | 215-898-1422September 19, 2008
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Media Contact:Jordan Reese | jreese@upenn.edu | 215-573-6604September 9, 2008
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Media Contact:Jordan Reese | jreese@upenn.edu | 215-573-6604August 19, 2008
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Media Contact:Jordan Reese | jreese@upenn.edu | 215-573-6604August 6, 2008
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Media Contact:Jordan Reese | jreese@upenn.edu | 215-573-6604July 30, 2008

Penn Scientists Demonstrate Potential of Graphene Films as Next-Generation Transistors

PHILADELPHIA –- Physicists at the University of Pennsylvania have characterized an aspect of graphene film behavior by measuring the way it conducts electricity on a substrate. This milestone advances the potential application of graphene, the ultra-thin, single-atom thick carbon sheets that conduct electricity faster and more efficiently than silicon, the current material of choice for transistor fabrication.

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Media Contact:Jordan Reese | jreese@upenn.edu | 215-573-6604July 29, 2008
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Media Contact:Jordan Reese | jreese@upenn.edu | 215-573-6604July 25, 2008

University of Pennsylvania Researchers Demonstrate a Flexible, One-Step Assembly of Nanoscale Structures

PHILADELPHIA –- Scientists at the University of Pennsylvania have created a one-step, repeatable method for the production of functional nanoscale patterns or motifs with adjustable features, size and shape using a single master “plate.”

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Media Contact:Jordan Reese | jreese@upenn.edu | 215-573-6604June 23, 2008

University of Pennsylvania Engineers Reveal What Makes Diamonds Slippery at the Nanoscale

PHILADELPHIA –- They call diamonds “ice,” and not just because they sparkle. Engineers and physicists have long studied diamond because even though the material is as hard as an ice ball to the head, diamond slips and slides with remarkably low friction, making it an ideal material or coating for seals, high performance tools and high-tech moving parts.