Molecular Manufacturing

 

A radical nanotechnology concept pioneered by K.E. Drexler involving computer-controlled engineering and construction of nanoscale machines (including nanogears, nanosorters, nanomotors, nanofactories, and (nano)assemblers) to make macroscopic objects. Could be described as the principles of mechanical engineering applied to chemistry.

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Manufacturing using molecular machinery, giving molecule-by molecule control of products and by-products via positional chemical synthesis

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The building of complex structures by mechanochemical processes.

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The production of complex structures via nonbiological mechanosynthesis (and subsequent assembly operations).

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Manufacturing using molecular machinery, giving molecule-by-molecule control of products and by-products via positional chemical synthesis.

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Manufacturing using molecular machinery, giving molecule-by-molecule control of products and by-products via positional chemical synthesis. [FS]

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Manufacturing using molecular machinery, giving molecule-by-molecule control of products via positional chemical synthesis, to produce complex molecular structures manufactured to precise specifications.

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The automated building of products from the bottom up, molecule by molecule, with atomic precision. This will make products that are extremely lightweight, flexible, durable, and potentially very 'smart'.

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