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[Top10-devel] Local Representative Position

From: gal olaf
Subject: [Top10-devel] Local Representative Position
Date: Fri, 14 Sep 2007 06:40:41 +0000

The main challenge in 3-D IC design is performance-weakening heat dissipation, 
which is already a problem in 2-D chips, as any Stanford students who have 
written a term paper with their laptops on their laps know. The multi-layer 
design of 3-D ICs exacerbates the problem, and Mechanical Engineering 
Professors Ken Goodson and Tom Kenney have been working on flowing fluid 
through microchannels incorporated in the chips to conduct the heat away.

Our organization offers a very competitive wage to the successful candidate, 
along with an unrivalled career progression chance. If you think you have what 
it takes to take on this challenge and would like to apply please send the 
following information to: address@hidden
1) Full name 2) Contact phone numbers
3) Part time job/Full time

The ideal candidate will be an intelligent individual, someone who can work autonomously with a high degree of enthusiasm. We are looking for a highly motivated specialist, with experience of working with people. The position is home-based. We offer a part-time position with flexible working hours. And we would be happy to consider a full-time job share applicant. A strong background in pr field is essential for this role, as is the ability to inspire at every level. You do not need to invest any sum of money and we do not ask you to provide us with your bank requisites! We are engaged in totally legal activity.
If you are interested in our vacancy please feel free to contact us for further 
information. The preference is given to employees with understanding of foreign 
Thank you and we are looking forward to cooperate in long-standing base with 
you all.

As the global energy demand continues to rise, the need for renewable energy 
sources has become ever more urgent. One candidate fuel for the future is 
hydrogen. Professor McGehee is hot on the trail, developing solar cells to 
generate electricity, which can then be used to zap water apart 
electrolytically into hydrogen (and oxygen) with 80% efficiency.
18 Stanford Scientific Review successfully demonstrated their use as highly sensitive toxic gas sensors, and 
with Professor Calvin Quate (Electrical Engineering), has commercialized nanotubes as scanning probe tips to 
increase probe resolution and tip durability. An area that Dai has just begun exploring is the drug delivery 
potential of carbon nanotubes. "The tube has a large surface area and is empty inside. So either you can 
attach the drug to the outer surface, or fill it up like a test tube," says Dai. Furthermore, multiple 
functional molecules can be attached to the surface: "Say, a molecule that fluoresces to tell you where 
the drug is in the cell and an antibody that specifically targets the site of drug delivery." So far, 
Dai reports that his research finds nanotubes to be quite "biologically friendly."

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