We live in the peak of a technological age! It is no secret that today we can easily integrate new devices into our lives that, decades ago, were inconceivable. Intrinsic experience and knowledge are provided instantly by these appliances and thus, the demand for more useful and richer experiences is rapidly increasing. This situation leads to a very high exponential growth of markets and industries that regularly need to reformulate their processes. Consequently, primary matter and assets must become lighter and more affordable.

In almost every aspect of technology fabrication, developers are facing a quest to overcome physical and economic problems that the exponential growth of more challenging markets are imposing. If we follow a constant path without making significant changes, the whole economic engine, which is based on that growth model, will come to a halt. Raw materials will become scant and the pace of innovation, which opposes the cost of manufacturing, would slow down immensely. Finding new approaches demands more than just concentrating on substituting materials.   New principles, when developing core technologies, must be established to ensure that applied sciences will not become non-viable any time soon.

We are about to reach a key inflection point where we may not be able to develop faster, better, and smaller technologies unless we submit our industries to new perspectives.

We are confident that this is an excellent opportunity to transform the world. Today is the time to find new solutions that can relieve some financial, environmental and physical burdens and limitations placed upon humankinds’ technology.

Everyday academic researchers are empowering dreams that are sparking small revolutions and creating new alternatives to standard industrial practices. At NSTC we enjoy a collaboration with the Alan G. McDiarmid NanoTech Institute at the University of Texas at Dallas.  Together, we are attaining great results and bounding past current materials with unique ones, such as Carbon Nanotubes or Polymer Artificial Muscles.

Nanotechnology provides us with the ability to tune the properties of traditional supplies, meaning that now, we can do more with less.

Leveraging the vast industrial resources of the global LINTEC Group[1], the Nano-Science & Technology Center in Richardson TX, focuses on scaling up the manufacturing and commercialization of nano-engineered applications.

Since 1934, LINTEC’s leading portfolio of advanced materials, industrial products/equipment, printing/variable information, and optically functional materials, has delivered advanced solutions for the main sectors such as packaging, electronics, automotive, construction, semiconductor, and mobile devices.  Headquartered in Tokyo, LINTEC’s global operations include Japan, Asia Pacific, Greater China, Americas, Europe and the Middle East.

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