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Atomic Force Microscopy of DNA Self-Assembled Nanostructures for Device Applications
International Semiconductor Device Research Symposium, 2009 (2009)
  • Hieu Bui, Boise State University
  • Craig Onodera, Boise State University
  • Bernard Yurke, Boise State University
  • Elton Graugnard, Boise State University
  • Wan Kuang, Boise State University
  • Jeunghoon Lee, Boise State University
  • William B. Knowlton, Boise State University
  • William L. Hughes, Boise State University
Abstract
DNA nanotechnology, which relies on Watson-Crick hybridization, is a versatile selfassembly process whereby a variety of complex nanostructures can be fabricated with sublithographic features.[1] Adopting this technology, 1012 identical devices can be synthesized to have hundreds of components with 1nm resolution. Example nanostructures include: 1) DNA motifs [2], 2) two-dimensional DNA crystals [3], and DNA origami [4]. Currently, this technology is being adopted towards electronic, optical, and opto-electronic devices.[5]
Keywords
  • DNA,
  • atomic force microscopy,
  • nanotechnology,
  • optoelectronic devices
Publication Date
2009
DOI
10.1109/ISDRS.2009.5378120
Publisher Statement
©2010 IEEE. Personal use of this material is permitted. However, permission to reprint/republish this material for advertising or promotional purposes or for creating new collective works for resale or redistribution to servers or lists, or to reuse any copyrighted component of this work in other works must be obtained from the IEEE. DOI: 10.1109/ISDRS.2009.5378120
Citation Information
Hieu Bui, Craig Onodera, Bernard Yurke, Elton Graugnard, et al.. "Atomic Force Microscopy of DNA Self-Assembled Nanostructures for Device Applications" International Semiconductor Device Research Symposium, 2009 (2009) p. 1 - 2
Available at: http://works.bepress.com/william_knowlton/12/