Nano: Welcome to the Future: 6.8GHz 1TB RAM and 2TB HDD laptop
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Thread: Nano: Welcome to the Future: 6.8GHz 1TB RAM and 2TB HDD laptop

  1. #1
    T̙͓̞̣̯ͦͭͅͅȂͧͭͧ̏̈͏̖̖Z̿ ͆̎̄
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    Dec 2004

    Nano: Welcome to the Future: 6.8GHz 1TB RAM and 2TB HDD laptop

    AtomChip have announced a new 6.8GHz 1TB RAM and 2TB HDD laptop, which is "coming soon". Apparently it does not use a hard disc, instead it is based on "solid state AtomChip® optoelectronics". A new "non-volatile Quantum-Optical" type of RAM is used.
    Atom Chip Corporation


    Processor: 6.8GHZ CPU (AtomChip® Quantum® II processor or 4 x Intel® Pentium® M processors 1.7CHz) / System Compliance: Two Operating Systems with Voice Command (Microsoft® Windows® XP Professional and Linux®) / Memory: 1TB Quantum-Optical non-volatile RAM (NvIOpSRAM-SODIMM 200-pin) / Storage: 2TB non-volatile Quantum RAM (NvIOpRAM-ATA IDE) / Optical Drive: DVD Super Multi / LCD Display: 12.1” WXGA (1280 x 800, 16:10) TFT Glare Type LCD display with 1.3 Mega pixel CMOS camera / Video & Graphics: Two Integrated graphic controllers [Intel®855GME internal graphics, support Intel® DVMT (Dynamic Video Memory Technology) and AtomChip® DVM (Dynamic Video Memory)] / Communication: 10/100 Base-T LAN on board, MDC Fax/Modem V.90/V.92 on Board, 802.11a/802.11b/802.11g WLAN, Intel® PRO/Wireless 2100/2200BG/2915ABG network connection, WiFi, Bluetoth, GPRS -with Bluetoth antena, CMOS camera with USB interface, Mega pixel resolution CMOS image / Pointing Device: Synaptics touchpad with 4 way scrolling button / Application Launch Key: E-mail, Internet, Capture, WLAN / LED Status Indicator: Power, Suspend/Resume, Battery Charging Status, Quantum Storage Access, Num Lock mode, Caps Lock mode, Scroll Lock mode, WLAN Lock mode / Keyboard: 3.0mm travel, inverted-T, 88keys with 2 windows key (Internet & Microsoft For Connectivity) / Interface Ports Front Side: One 4-in-1 card reader slot (support SDIO/SD/MS Pro/MS), Audio line out, Stereo Microphone-in / Interface Ports Left Side: LAN port, Modem port, SVGA–out port, One Type II PCMCIA slot (support CardBus), 1394A port (mini jack) / Interface Ports Right Side: USB 2.0 ports x 3 / Interface Port Rear Side: DC-in, Kensington Lock / Audio: Built-in two stereo speakers and Built-in Microphone / AC Adapter (Input: 100-240V AC, 50-60Hz, 1.5A. Output: 20V DC, 2.5A, 50W) / Battery: 6 cell Li-lon battery pack. Battery Charge: 3 hrs charge time to 100% capacity while system off and 4 hrs charge time while system on. Battery Life: Approximately 8 hours for AtomChip® Quantum® II processor and 3 hours for 4 x Intel® Pentium® M processors 1.7CHz / BIOS: AMI, Support PnP, password, Bootable from USB and DVD / Power Management: ACPI 2.0 compliance / Smart Battery System Support / Security: Kensington Lock / Size: 320.0(W) x 242.0(D) x 22.0(H)mm/28.0mm (front/back) / Weight: 1.9kg(when fully equipped with AtomChip® Quantum® II processor) and 2,20kg(when fully equipped with 4 x Intel® Pentium® M processors) / Packing Accessories: Quick Guide, Support CD (Driver, Utility, Manual), AC Adapter, Power Cord, Battery Pack, BOSE Headphone Music System with noise Cancelling.

  2. #2
    HOLY SH*T !!! Join The Best Music Social Network Online. Music downloads, promotions, forums, profile, games etc...

  3. #3
    Senior Member hesperus's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jan 2005
    Uhhh . . . . methinks its a joke . . . among other things :

    Temperature Operating: -50+125Cş
    Humidity Operating: 5 - 95%
    Shock Operating: [max]:2,000G

    You guys knew that, right . . . .

    And Aspman beat ya to it . . .

  4. #4
    Oh damn and here i got all excited....i was a little suprised by the poor web design by such a "hude" quantum computing company though.... Join The Best Music Social Network Online. Music downloads, promotions, forums, profile, games etc...

  5. #5
    T̙͓̞̣̯ͦͭͅͅȂͧͭͧ̏̈͏̖̖Z̿ ͆̎̄
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    Dec 2004
    Sorry Aspman

  6. #6
    0_o Mastermind keezel's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jun 2003
    Is it *that* far out there? It's an R&D lab...not like HP or somebody that manufactures this stuff. They're just trying to see what's feasible. 1TB of HDD space isn't that radical. Neither is 6.8 GHz. Hell, the high end desktops will have that 2 years (or less) from now. 1TB is maybe 4x larger than the largest HDD we have for high(er) end computers now.

    The big leap comes with 1TB of RAM. That's where I'd call BS. Unless they truly have some radical new approach, it's like 8-10 years in the future.

    Btw, CES has this R&D company on their site...if that counts for anything.

  7. #7
    T̙͓̞̣̯ͦͭͅͅȂͧͭͧ̏̈͏̖̖Z̿ ͆̎̄
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    Dec 2004
    3,171 a result of keezel's post I decided to do a little digging...and it seems like a legit company...

    well, if it is a joke then somebody went through alot of trouble to make to seem legit...

    This is the html version of the file
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    These search terms have been highlighted: atomchip
    Page 1
    Ron Folman – CV
    Brief history
    Born: 1963 – Tel Aviv.
    De Shalit high school – graduated with excellence in sciences.
    Academic history
    1983-1988 Under graduate, self taught (open university) – graduated with excellence
    (labs and high level courses such as QM were taken at the Hebrew University).
    1988 year off (teaching, writing, travel, hobbies).
    1989-1992 Quark Gluon Plasma (High Energy Physics M.Sc. at Weizmann).
    1992 year off (teaching, writing, travel, hobbies).
    1993-98 Higgs searches at CERN – Ph.D. (home inst. still Weizmann).
    1998 year off (teaching, writing, travel, hobbies).
    1999 Post-Doc (Marie Curie fellow) Heidelberg, Germany.
    2001 Researcher at the University of Heidelberg, Germany.
    2003 Senior lecturer at Ben Gurion University, Israel
    1994 Erice – winter school for QM.
    2000 Les Houches – summer school for matter waves.
    2000 Bad-Honnef – nano optics work shop.
    Invited talks since 2000
    1. FRISNO 6, Les Houches, France (Feb. 2000).
    2. Quantum Optics XI (EPS), Mallorca, Spain (Oct. 2000).
    3. Optical Society of America Annual Meeting, Long Beach, California (Oct. 2001).
    4. ITP program on Nanoscience and Quantum computation, Santa Barbara, California (Oct.
    5. Quantum Electronics XXXII, Salt Lake city, USA (Jan. 2002).
    6. The 2002 James Franck Symposium, Jerusalem, Israel (Dec. 2002).
    7. The Physics of Information, Heidelberg, Germany (Jan. 2003).
    8. Atom Physics, Dresden, Germany (Dec. 2003).
    9. Nano-Photonics (POWAG'04), Bath, UK (July 2004).
    10. FRISNO 8, Dead Sea, Israel (Feb 2005).
    11. CAMS, Conference on Atoms and Molecules near Surfaces, Heidelberg (April, 2005).
    12. Workshop on complex systems, Berlin (August 2005).
    13. Minerva workshop on Quantum Atom Optics, Eilat, Israel (Nov. 2005).
    Oral presentations at Colloquiums and Seminars
    1995 – ‘Bohmian mechanics’ (theory), colloquium at the University of Melbourne, Australia.
    1996 – ‘Measuring the Tau lepton life time’, DPF96 – USA.
    1995 – ‘Single particle interference’, Weizmann, Israel.
    1996 – ‘Is a particle really a particle?’ (theory), CERN, Switzerland.
    1999 – ‘Decoherence’ (theory), Innsbruck, Austria.
    1999 – ‘Atom manipulation’, Matter wave conference, Sylt, Germany.
    Page 2
    1999 – ‘Atom manipulation’, SFB meeting, Vienna, Austria.
    1999-2000 – Seminars on atom manipulation: Innsbruck, Austria, Weizmann, Israel,
    Technion, Israel, Amsterdam, Holland.
    2000 – ‘Observing decoherence with a movable mirror’ (theory), Vienna, Austria.
    2000 – ‘Observing decoherence through symmetry breaking’ (theory), “Quantum puzzles”
    conference, Lake garda, Italy.
    (see quant-ph/0012061 for proceeding. Printed in Zeitschrift für Naturforschung A).
    2001 – ‘Atom Chips’, Rochester, NY, Columbia, NY, Weizmann, Israel, Hebrew University
    of Jerusalem, Israel.
    2001 – ‘Using parity and entanglement to erase which path information’ (theory),
    Weizmann/Technion, Israel.
    2002 – ‘Atom Chips’, NYU, Toronto, Texas A&M, Max Plank- Graching, Weizmann/Ben
    Gurion/Tel Aviv – Israel.
    2003 – ‘Quantum information on atom chips’, Dortmund, Germany.
    2004 – ‘atom chips’, Mamag, Kamag, Israel.
    2005 – ‘atom chips’, University of South California, USA.
    2005 – ‘fabrication of atom chips’, Workshop on BEC, Technion, Israel.
    1. R. Folman and A. Shor, ‘Strangeness production in relativistic nuclear collisions’, Nuc.
    Phys. A 568, 917 (1994).
    2. R. Folman, ‘A search for hidden variables in the domain of high energy physics’, Found.
    Phys. Lett. 7-2, 199 (1994). Served as the basis for paper 6.
    3. R. Folman and Z. Vager, ‘Empty wave detecting experiments: A comment on auxiliary
    “hidden” assumptions’, Found. Phys. Lett. 8-1, 55 (1995).
    4. R. Folman and E. Recami, ‘On the phenomenology of Tachyon radiation’, Found. Phys.
    Lett. 8-2, 127 (1995).
    5. R. Folman and Z. Vager, ‘Quantum mechanics versus realism’, Found. Phys. Lett. 8-4, 345
    6. The Opal coll., ‘Test of the exponential decay law at short decay times using tau leptons’,
    Phys. Lett. B368, 244 (1996).
    – based on R. Folman and D. Lellouch, Opal technical note 199, and paper 2.
    7. The Opal coll.*, Z. f. Physik C73, 189 (1997).
    8. The Opal coll.*, Phys. Lett. B393, 231 (1997).
    9. The Opal coll.*, Euro. Phys. J. C1, 425 (1998).
    10. The Opal coll.*, Euro. Phys. J. C1, 395 (1998).
    11. The Opal coll.*, Euro. Phys. J. C5, 19 (1998).
    12. The Opal coll.*, Euro. Phys. C7, 559 (1999).
    13. R. Folman, P. Krueger, D. Cassettari, B. Hessmo, T. Maier, J. Schmiedmayer,
    ‘Controlling cold atoms using nanofabricated surfaces: Atom Chips’, Phys. Rev. Lett 84,
    4749 (2000).
    14. D. Cassettari, B. Hessmo, R. Folman, T. Maier, J. Schmiedmayer, ‘Beam splitter for
    guided atoms’, Phys. Rev. Lett. 85, 5483 (2000).
    15. D. Cassettari et al. (Group list**), ‘Micromanipulation of neutral atoms with
    nanofabricated structures’, Appl. Phys. B70, 721 (2000).
    16. K. Brugger et al. (Group list**), ‘Nanofabricated atom optics: atom chips’, Journal of
    Mod. Optics 47, 2789 (2000).
    17. M. Bartenstein et al. (Group list**), ‘Atoms and Wires: Towards Atom Chips’, Journal of
    Quantum Electronics (IEEE) 36, 1364 (2000).
    Page 3
    18. R. Folman, J. Schmiedmayer, H. Ritsch and D. Vitali, ‘On the observation of decoherence
    with a movable mirror’, Eur. Phys. J. D 13, 93 (2001).
    19. R. Folman, J. Schmiedmayer, H. Ritsch and D. Vitali, ‘Observing decoherence through
    symmetry breaking’, Proceedings of the Lake garda ‘Quantum Puzzles’ conference, quant-
    ph/0012061. Appeared in Zeitschrift für Naturforschung A (2001).
    20. J. Schmiedmayer and R. Folman, ‘Miniaturizing Atom Optics: From Wires to Atom
    Chips’, Proceedings of the Cargese conference. Comptes Rendus de l'Academie des Sciences
    21. E. Andersson, T. Calarco, R. Folman, M. Andersson, B. Hessmo and J. Schmiedmayer, ‘A
    Multi-Mode Interferometer for Matter-Waves’, Phys. Rev. Lett. 88, 100401 (2002).
    22. R. Folman, P. Krueger, J. Schmiedmayer, J. Denschlag and C. Henkel, Microscopic atom
    optics’ (Review paper), Advances in Atomic, Molecular and Optical Physics, Vol. 48, 263
    23. R. Folman and J. Schmiedmayer, ‘Mastering the Language of Atoms’, News and Views
    article, Nature 413, 466 (2001).
    24. J. Schmiedmayer, R. Folman and T. Calarco, ‘The neutral atom as a qubit for quantum
    computation’, J. Mod. Opt. 49, 1375 (2002).
    25. P. Horak, B.G. Klappauf, A. Haase, R. Folman, J. Schmiedmayer P. Domokos and E.A.
    Hinds, ‘Towards integrated optical non-destructive single atom detectors’, Phys. Rev. A 67,
    043806 (2003) (quant-ph/0210090).
    26. C. Henkel, P. Krueger, R. Folman and J. Schmiedmayer, ‘Fundamental limits for coherent
    manipulation on atom chips’, Applied Physics B76, 173 (2003). (quant-ph/0208165).
    27. P. Krüger, A. Haase, R. Folman, J. Schmiedmayer, ‘QIP with neutral atoms’, T.Beth,
    G.Leuchs (Eds.) Quantum Information Processing, Wiley (2002).
    28. S. Schneider, A. Kasper, Ch. vom Hagen, M. Bartenstein, B. Engeser, T. Schumm, I. Bar-
    Joseph, R. Folman, L. Feenstra, and J. Schmiedmayer, ‘Bose-Einstein Condensation in a
    simple Microtrap’, Phys. Rev. A 67, 023612 (2003), (cond-mat/0210488).
    29. S. Wildermuth, P. Krueger, C. Becker, M. Brajdic, S. Haupt, A. Kasper, R. Folman, J.
    Schmiedmayer, ‘Optimized magneto-optical-trap for experiments with ultracold atoms near
    surfaces’, Phys. Rev. A 69 030901(R) (2004), cond-mat/0311475.
    30. P. Krueger, X. Luo, M. W. Klein, K. Brugger, A. Haase, S. Wildermuth, S. Groth, I. Bar-
    Joseph, R. Folman, J. Schmiedmayer, ‘Trapping and manipulating neutral atoms with
    electrostatic fields’, Phys. Rev. Lett. 91, 233201, quant-ph/0306111 (2003).
    31. X. Lou, P. Krueger, K. Brugger, S. Wildermuth, H. Gimpel, M.W. Klein, S. Groth, R.
    Folman, I. Bar-Joseph, J. Schmiedmayer, ‘An atom fiber for guiding cold neutral atoms’,
    Optics Letters 29, 2145 (2004), quant-ph/0311174.
    32. K. Brugger et al., ‘Two-wire guides and traps with vertical bias fields on atom chips’,
    Phys. Rev. A72, 023607 (2005).
    33. C. Henkel, M. Nest, P. Domokos, R. Folman, ‘Optical discrimination between spatial
    decoherence and thermalization of a massive object’, Phys. Rev. A70, 023810 (2004), quant-
    34. S. Groth et al., ‘Atom chips: fabrication and thermal properties’, Appl. Phys. Lett. 85,
    2980 (2004), cond-mat/0404141.
    35. M. Rosenblit et al., ‘Single-atom detection using whispering gallery modes of microdisk
    resonators’, Phys. Rev. A70, 053808 (2004), quant-ph/0407229.
    36. Michael Rosenblit, Peter Horak, Ron Folman, "Size effect in waveguide-coupled
    whispering gallery mode disk resonators", Proceedings of SPIE, Optical Trapping and Optical
    Micromanipulation, Volume 5514, 530 (2004); Editor(s): Kishan Dholakia, Gabriel C.
    Page 4
    37. V. Dikovsky et al., ‘Reduction of Magnetic Noise in Atom Chips by Material
    Optimization’, accepted for publication EPJD (special issue on atomchips) (2005), quant-
    *The Opal collaboration includes some 100 names. These papers all describe CERN searches
    for the Higgs boson particle in which I took part. **Group list (alphabetical order).
    Principal Investigator in recent grants
    DIP (Israel-German cooperation) 2004-2009.
    Horovitz foundation 2004-2007.
    Israeli center-of-excellence (Israel Science Foundation) 2004-2008.
    EC (FP6) Marie Curie research training network 2004-2008.
    BSF (Israel-American Bi-National Fund) 2005-2008.
    2003: Award of Excellence by the Israeli Center for Complexity Science.
    Some popular press reports of the atom chip work
    Nature, Science update, 24 may, 2000. See:
    Science News, Vol. 157, p. 399, 17 June 2000.
    Physics World, Vol. 13, p. 25, August 2000.
    Nature, Vol. 409, p. 25, 4 January 2001. (re-printed our atom beam splitter picture which was
    published in PRL a week before).
    AIP PHYSICS NEWS UPDATE, Number 516 December 14, 2000
    Chosen by APS as one of the top physics stories of 2000.
    Scientific American, Feb. 2005, Issue, review of atom chips.
    Other Projects
    1994-1995 de-phasing or the measurement problem. Joint work with Z. Vager and J. Bub
    (University of Maryland, author of “Interpreting the Quantum World”, Cambridge, 1997).
    Administrative posts
    1999-2002 Co-Coordinator of a European collaboration (7 countries) named ACQUIRE
    aimed at manipulating atoms on nanofabricated surfaces.
    2005 member of the EC COST TC Physics committee.
    Popular science
    • High school teacher in Yerucham, Israel.
    • Lecturer on the philosophy of creativity at the Betzalel Academy for the Arts, Jerusalem.
    • Lecturer of numerous high school science education programs in high schools such as De-
    Shalit in Rehovot and the Youth activity center at the Weizmann Institute. In the former, I
    also lectured to teachers on methods in science teaching. Similar lectures also at other
    forums such as the Israeli Museum association, and in writing e.g. a teachers guide for the
    Page 5
    Perach project. Finally, a weekly science magazine on channel 2 T.V. in which I explain
    physics phenomena in the setting of the Jerusalem science museum.
    • Numerous physics general audience talks e.g. “Scales in the universe and the role of the
    fundamental constants”, Weizmann physics dept. 1999.
    • Numerous articles in Education related journals.
    Other “hobbies”
    Chair of Amnesty International – Israel section.
    Board member of the Center for Bedouin Studies and Development.
    Ron Folman – CV ( Brief history Born: 1963 – Tel Aviv.

    and there are several other links as well.


  8. #8
    The Doctor Und3ertak3r's Avatar
    Join Date
    Apr 2002

    And here goes what seems to be waht is going on...

    he computer should demonstrate how Quantum and Quantum-optical devices could operate in consumer electronics. The solid-state drive that replaces the traditional hard disk should be orders of magnitude faster. If AtomChip can pull this off, it would be *huge*

    There you go.. a when it happens..

    If Intel hadnt given up on the 4Ghz cpu last year.. we shoud be looking at the 5Ghz cpu in boxes by this christmas.. unfortunatly we will be looking at one that will probably benchmark out near that speed.. compared to a 1 Ghz PIII or 1Ghz Athlon or what ever..

    (aint marketing a great scam)
    "Consumer technology now exceeds the average persons ability to comprehend how to use it..give up hope of them being able to understand how it works." - Me

  9. #9
    Frustrated Mad Scientist
    Join Date
    Dec 2004
    Look at the pictures and see if you still think it's legit.

    The chap does apparently hold some patents in quantim computing. Doesn't stop him having a sense of humour. Maybe just a way for him to drum up interest and funding for his research.

    IE. its a funny joke yes but what if you funded me.......

    Doubt a quantum computer could be measured in the ol' GHz scale. It'll be PetaWibbles or something.

  10. #10
    Now, RFC Compliant! Noia's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jan 2002
    Aspman; lol, PetaWibbles...thats better than the acctual measurment of FLOPS (FLoating-point Operations Per Second).

    Quantum computing will only become really interesting when they start messing with quantum displacment...that stuff is just freaky.
    With all the subtlety of an artillery barrage / Follow blindly, for the true path is sketchy at best. .:Bring OS X to x86!:.
    Og ingen kan minnast dei linne drag i dronningas andlet den fagre dag Dĺ landet her kvilte i heilag fred og alle hadde kjćrleik ĺ elske med.

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