In your brain right now, a motor protein called kinesin is shuttling vesicles loaded with neurotransmitters to the synapses in your brain, allowing you to read this. While some researchers are trying to make similar molecular motors scoot around and throw switches on electronic chips, it's hardly certain these motors can ever do better than the electrical contacts that are routinely used today. The future of biological nanotechnology may not be clear, but what is, says Professor
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The main challenge in 3-D IC design is performance-weakening heat dissipation, which is already a problem in 2-D chips, as any Stanford students who have written a term paper with their laptops on their laps know. The multi-layer design of 3-D ICs exacerbates the problem, and Mechanical Engineering Professors Ken Goodson and Tom Kenney have been working on flowing fluid through microchannels incorporated in the chips to conduct the heat away.