Crystalline Computing


Crystalline Computing

A system in which data is stored in a crystal as a hologram, conceived by Stanford professor Lambertus Hesselink. This three-dimensional storage method requires a million atoms for each bit and could achieve a trillion bits of storage for each cubic centimeter. Crystalline computing also refers to the possibility of growing computers as crystals.

Articles on that refer to Crystalline Computing

The Age of Spiritual Machines: Glossary By Ray Kurzweil
The Web Within Us: Minds and Machines Become One. By Ray Kurzweil
The Law of Accelerating Returns By Ray Kurzweil
The Coming Merging of Mind and Machine By Ray Kurzweil
Chapter 1: The Evolution of Mind in the Twenty-First Century By Ray Kurzweil
Testimony of Ray Kurzweil on the Societal Implications of Nanotechnology By Ray Kurzweil

Related Links

Hesslink's Research Groups