“Magnetic swirls” could speed up data transfers

Share on social networks

remolinos magnéticos

Oxford University has created a field of study, developing magnetic swirls in membranes that could accelerate the speed of data transfer to kilometers per second. This breakthrough could be fundamental for the development of the next generation of computing, especially in applications that require high energy efficiency such as artificial intelligence and autonomous devices.

The project focuses on using hematite,“an iron oxide in a flexible membrane on a silicon wafer to create magnetic swirls,” such as meronsy antimerons. These swirls enable exceptionally fast data transfer, opening up new possibilities for computational systems that mimic the functionality of the human brain.

Innovation in data transfer

Researcher Hariom Jani highlighted the need for a new paradigm in computing that overcomes the energy limitations of silicon-based technology. Research aims at alternative methods of data transfer that do not rely exclusively on silicon siliconThis is crucial for moving towards more efficient and sustainable data processing technologies.

Un recorrido por la trayectoria del robot Atlas
Mentee Robotics presenta un nuevo robot humanoide con IA 1
La NASA y JAXA firman acuerdo para un vehiculo lunar japones
Sierra Space desarrolla sistema de entregas desde la orbita terrestre
Delta el dron de anillo moldeable que vuela y rueda
Boston Dynamics says goodbye to the iconic Atlas robot
Mentee Robotics presents a new humanoid robot with AI
NASA and JAXA sign agreement for a Japanese lunar rover
Sierra Space develops delivery system from Earth orbit
Delta: the ring-shaped drone that flies and rolls
PlayPause
previous arrowprevious arrow
next arrownext arrow
 

The team from the Oxford University has explored antiferromagnetic materials capable of generating these swirls, achieving data transfers up to a thousand times faster than current devices.

Development of ultrafine crystalline membranes

Under the direction of Prof. Paolo Radaelli, ultra-thin crystalline hematite membranes were fabricated, combining the advantages of 3D and 2D ceramic materials, while offering the flexibility needed for advanced applications required for the study. This new class of materials promises to change the information technology landscape.

In creating the magnetic swirls, the researchers employed a technique that involves growing hematite on a crystalline template coated with a special layer that, when dissolved, allows the hematite to be transferred to silicon and other platforms. This innovative methodology facilitates the generation of complex magnetic structures required for high-speed data transfer.

Advances toward future computing with magnetic eddies

In addition to generating such swirls, the team developed novel imaging techniques to visualize nanoscale magnetic patterns using polarized X-rays. These advances make it possible to explore the potential of hematite membranes to host a robust family of magnetic eddies, which could mean a major step forward in the efficiency of information processing.

The flexibility of hematite membranes, capable of being manipulated into various shapes without breaking, opens the door to innovative 3D magnetic circuit designs. This approach not only improves the capability of current devices but also lays the groundwork for the development of computational technologies that emulate the complexity and efficiency of the human brain.

In conclusion, the team of researchers at Oxford University maintain a vision of leading-edge technology development that will radically transform future computing. The integration of these advances into prototype devices and their practical application promise to take data processing capabilities to new horizons, bringing us closer to systems that operate with the efficiency of the human brain.

Don’t miss any of our posts and follow us on social media!

Inspenet.com YouTube LinkedIn Facebook Instagram

Source: interestingengin