Germanium-Tin Laser to replace copper wire for data transfer IEEE technical seminar

Germanium-Tin Laser to replace copper Wire! an IEEE Technology Seminar
Research Proves That Copper Can No Longer Sustain Data Transmission. Copper has been used since the beginning when electricity was first demonstrated till the very last innovations into semiconductor materials. Copper wire is used for data transfers in modern day semiconductor materials by gradually decreasing its thickness and length in order to reduce power consumption. There's a new way of transmitting data using laser made up of the germanium-tin compounds.

Although, chips have achieved nanoscale range, but keeping using copper wires is no longer an option for further reducing their thickness or lengths will adversely affect due to rising in impedance and ultimately causing a lot of heat in chips. Germanium-tin compounds can transmit data at very less power along with all the advantages provided by the copper wires.

The temperature and scaling requirements of such compounds are a major issue, as it needs liquid helium to maintain -183-degree Celsius during the manufacturing process. This is a potentially limiting factor for its application in a wide range of services.

Research on this new laser-based data transmission is being conducted under Professor Detlev, a renowned professor of Physics. There can be other articles too in journals where you can find additional information about the research and its results.
IEEE Page, The Germanium-Tin Laser: Answer to the On-Chip Data Bottleneck?

We prepared and published this seminar abstract for final year engineering students seminar research. You should do your own research additional to this information before presenting your seminar.
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