|Newsletter Archive Online|
The San Francisco Tesla Society
Presents a free presentation featuring
"Smart Dust & Silicon Swarms:
The Brilliant New World of Mobile Sensor Nanomesh Networks"
Sunday, February 13, 2005 1 - 5 p.m. at
Banquet Room on 2nd Floor
5160 Geary Blvd. (at 16th Ave.)
San Francisco, California
||Nikola Tesla is widely acknowledged as the father of Robotics, but
even Tesla might pause in awe to ponder some of the potential applications of technologies
Philip Langton is working to develop. His research could eventually lead to scalable nanomesh net applications such as: smart
shipping labels that report damage, spray on computers or a robo-insect air force.
How will smart dust particles talk to each other? What are the most likely nanomesh products to reach consumers soon? Might we see a computer in a can in 3 years? What are the costs and dangers of this new technology? Mr. Langton has some fascinating answers to share.
Philip Langton is a second-generation Silicon Valley engineer / inventor expert in Optical Frequency Identification Devices (OFID), Micro-Electro- Mechanical Systems (MEMS) and process control manufacturing, Philip recently received the first patents (US #6553481 and #6772239) ever issued for a self-, one-time only, programmable (SOTOP). single-circuit secure memory device (SCSMD).
Parking is available on the street or for $ 2 per hour in the
garage nearby behind ROSS Dept. Store. For more information about the
San Francisco Tesla Society, call (415) 820-1451, or visit us online at http://sftesla.org .
PDF Version of our Winter 2005 Newsletter