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Molybdenum Oxides and Neuromorphic Computing

Bradley Norvell
Bradley Norvell
Department of Chemistry
University of Georgia
Chemistry Building, Room 400
Inorganic Seminar

As modern electronic devices shrink, existing silicon-based technology struggles to reliably retain charge, presenting theoretical and physical limitations for these applications. Recently, ionic/electronic hybrid three-terminal memristive devices have been engineered to emulate biological synaptic functions, allowing for the concomitant storage and processing of information. While these devices are still in infancy, brain-inspired information processing posits an efficient and effective solution to the limitations of modern computing architecture. To elucidate this emerging field of research, this seminar will explore early applications of inorganic materials in memristive devices, examine underlying chemical mechanisms, and evaluate the performance and energy efficiency of such devices.

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