Inside the Briefcase

The 5 Most Common Application Bottlenecks

The 5 Most Common Application Bottlenecks

Application bottlenecks can lead an otherwise functional computer or...

How Machine Learning Helps Improve the Security Industry

How Machine Learning Helps Improve the Security Industry

We’ve been moving more and more towards computerized processes...

Transformation on a Global Scale

Transformation on a Global Scale

Necessity may be the mother of invention, but it’s...

IT Briefcase Exclusive Interview: As Container Adoption Swells, So Do Security Concerns

IT Briefcase Exclusive Interview: As Container Adoption Swells, So Do Security Concerns

Fei Huang, NeuVector
In this Fresh Ink interview segment,...

6 Marketing Strategies for Your Small Business

6 Marketing Strategies for Your Small Business

One of the main problems facing small businesses is...

IBM Discovers How to Store Data in a Dozen Atoms

January 13, 2012 No Comments

SOURCE: TechNewsWorld

Scientists at IBM have apparently discovered the absolute minimum amount of data required to store a bit of data: a dozen atoms. They stored code for the word “think” using under 100 iron atoms, using a scanning tunneling microscope to engineer antiferromagnetically coupled atoms that store data for hours at low temperatures.

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