p2pnet.net News:- Colossal Storage ceo Mike Thomas has filed for two patents for a switch that’ll never break.
That’s because it’s atomic.
"Looks like a Hot Device Concept and my agent in Japan is going through the roof," Thomas told p2pnet.
The use of electron clouds in ferroelectric materials means developers could build switches able to turn phosphorus displays on and/or with no light energy source requirement for Infinite ON / OFF Non-Destructive (‘switch with memory’) switching.
"We expect our unique nanotechnology to set the stage for world competition in bright, high definition, inexpensive, high energy saving OLED displays for the future," says Thomas, the developer of atomic holographic nanotechnology.
Atomic switches could used for "Many hundreds of devices, one being a ferroelectric electron emission device using an Integrated Semiconductor UV/Deep Blue Laser for Re-Programmable Ferroelectric OLED Displays," he promises.
For the technically adept:
"Some organic/inorganic molecules have resonant valence orbit electrons that under the proper Quantum UV/Blue photo excitation allow conduction band electrons to move freely for a short time," says Thomas.
"Plasmon known as electric current along with the electric field present providing a mechanism for ferroelectric perovskite molecules to switch binary positions. The unique concept of resonant absorption excitation by UV/Blue light causing molecular dissociation and simultaneous electric field application ( Pockels effect ) can be used to switch the ferroelectric molecule (‘Atomic Switch’).
"The bistable state nucleus in the center of a ferroelectric dipole molecule can therefore be used to create a programmable OLED light source for many applications like computer display, credit card display, cellular phone display, television screen display, monitors, special displays, automobile, etc.
"Ferroelectric non-linear photonic bandgap crystals offer the possibility of controlling and manipulating light within a UV/Deep Blue frequency. The small size of ferroelectric transparent structures makes it possible to fabricate nano-optical devices like OLED ferroelectric displays.
"The outstanding potentials of ferroelectric molecular materials will revolutionize optical display technologies along with several challenges in design, optimization, fabrication, and characterization and provide for further extensive research and development activities in the field of ferroelectric materials."