हम 'इलेक्ट्रोनिक्स भारत के लिय ' यह प्रण लेते है की हम अपने देश के स्वाभीमान को सर्वोच स्थान देंगे |
हम सब अपने रचनात्मक कार्यो को इस लक्ष्य पर केन्द्रीत क़रेगे |
| वन्दे मातरम |
Microchips could keep on getting smaller and more powerful for years to come. Research shows that wires just a few nanometres wide conduct electricity in the same way as the much larger components of existing devices, rather than being adversely affected by quantum mechanics.
As manufacturing technology improves and costs fall, the number of transistors that can be squeezed onto an integrated circuit roughly doubles every two years. This trend, known as Moore's law, was first observed in the 1960s by Gordon Moore, the co-founder of chip manufacturer Intel, based in Santa Clara, California. But transistors have now become so small that scientists have predicted that it may not be long before their performance is compromised by unpredictable quantum effects.
Resistivity, a measure of how much a material opposes the flow of electrical current, has previously been shown to increase exponentially as the width of a wire decreases below 10 nanometres, which would impede the performance of devices with atomic-scale components.
|Older Variety widely available in Bharat(India)|
|Newer Variety slightly Costly in Bharat(India)|
|Smaller ones (Half Size) available from Adafruit|
|Oldest form of Bread boards (Not available now)|
|More recent Transparent Fancy bread board from Sparkfun|
|With Power supply from Sparkfun|
In this case, one end of each resistor is pushed into the solder less breadboard, while the other end of each resistor has a wire soldered to it. The other end of the wire connects to the appropriate LED segment.