Forget iPhone 14, the world’s fastest phone on the way; Take a look at this mind-blowing technology

Forget iPhone 14, the world’s fastest phone on the way;  Take a look at this mind-blowing technology

The iPhone 14 series is one of the fastest smartphones on the planet. But it is nothing compared to what this technology can offer. Check out what the world’s fastest phone is set to contain.

With the launch of the iPhone 14 series, we have witnessed what Apple The A16 Bionic chipset is capable of doing this and it is extremely fast. About him Android side of things, we saw the Samsung Galaxy Z Fold 4 flaunts the Snapdragon 8+ Gen 1, a beast comparable to the A16. With 5G knocking on our front door, the world is already wondering how fast the next generation will be. However, if smartphone makers are to keep up in this battle of increasing Internet speed and processing power, they must first overcome a huge hurdle. How to make hardware deliver that kind of speed and power. But a surprisingly simple new machine can potentially be a game changer and offer U.S the fastest phone in the world, making you forget about the iPhone 14. Read on to know more about it.

The technology that can create the fastest phone in the world

Nanowerk, a nanotechnology portal, reports about this fascinating technology. But first, let’s understand the problem of developing faster internet speeds for the next generation of smartphones. To receive such high frequency signals, smart phones it must be equipped with antennas that can work in the range of tens of gigahertz. But for that to happen, the filament of these antennas must be braided to a thickness of one micrometer. Current industrial equipment isn’t capable of producing something like that, and even if intense research and development can create something that can, it won’t be cheap.

This is where researchers from the Harvard John A. Paulson School of Engineering and Applied Sciences (SEAS) stepped in. to study published in the journal Nature titled ‘3D-printed machines that manipulate microscopic objects using capillary forces’, they explain how a simple and cheap machine can be built to achieve the same results.


The machine is ridiculously simple. Use the surface tension of Water to move and manipulate microscopic objects to create grooves, braids and more and make nanoscopic material. “Our work offers a potentially inexpensive way to fabricate microstructured and possibly nanostructured materials. Unlike other micromanipulation methods, such as laser tweezers, our machines can be easily manufactured. We used a water tank and a 3D printer, like those found in many public libraries,” said Vinothan Manoharan, professor of chemical engineering and Wagner Family Professor of Physics at SEAS and lead author of the paper.

The machine is just a 3D printed rectangular plastic piece where the inside of the device has been carved to create channels with wide and narrow sections. These channels intersect at different points. The channel walls are composed of hydrophilic material and attract water.

Now, the easiest thing to do was to make the microscopic particles move in these channels and create grooves, but the intersection, which is necessary to make braided formations, was still complicated. “The eureka moment came when we discovered that we could move objects by changing the cross section of our capture channels. It was a joyous moment when, in our first attempt, we crossed two fibers using only a piece of plastic, a water tank and a stage that moves up and down,” said Maya Faaborg, an associate at SEAS.

It’s still early days for the team and now they intend to manipulate multiple fibers at once. The objective is to manufacture high-frequency conductors and to manufacture microscopic devices. This really may be the birth of the kind of fast processors that are not even possible to imagine today and may pave the way for the fastest phones in the world.

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