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OLED nanotechnology displays

Michael E. Thomas writes "The small size of ferroelectric transparent structures makes it possible to fabricate nano-optical devices like volume holographic storage. Both positive and negative index of refraction that will allow molecular particles of an atomic size to be modified, controlled, and changed to perform a specific function, desired task, used for low cost accurate chemical / biological matter detection, and reprogrammed to accept new non-volatile data and molecular functions. My invention and U.S. Patents, exclusively licensed to Colossal Storage Corporation on a technique for changing matter at the molecular level is one of the World's only new enabling technologies, having many hundreds of electro-optic applications, a few of which are discussed in this article: http://www.nanonewsnet.com/index.php?module=pagese tter&func=viewpub&tid=4&pid=6."

3 Responses to “OLED nanotechnology displays”

  1. Metzen Says:

    Fragile?

    The linked story talks about a 1.8 inch disk that could hold 10 terabyts of information and is read optically. Could a small scratch result in 50 GB of data loss? At such high data density, even a speck of dust could pose problems that even parity error correction couldn't correct.

    It's fun to dream about nonetheless.

  2. Chemisor Says:

    Redunant!

    If you have 10 terabytes of space, it is easy to implement 3-way redunancy and have software periodically check all three copies for consistency, rewriting damaged portions to clean areas. If each copy is stored in a different area of the disk, the data thus encoded becomes nearly indestructible.

  3. Anonymous Coward Says:

    Re:Redunant!

    I thoughts show true understanding of storage technology. Thank you

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