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Sil'tronix Silicon Technologies ("us", "we", or "our") operates the www.sil-tronix-st.com website (the "Service").

This page informs you of our policies regarding the collection, use, and disclosure of personal data when you use our Service and the choices you have associated with that data. This Privacy Policy for Sil'tronix Silicon Technologies is powered by FreePrivacyPolicy.com.

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LEGAL NOTICES

Owner's status: company
Prefix: SAS
Company name: Sil'tronix Silicon Technologies
Address: 382 rue Louis Rustin 74160 Archamps
Phone: +33 (0)450 356 660
Share capital: 806 030 €
SIRET: 79263355400011   R.C.S.: Archamps
Intra-community VAT number: FR91 792633554
Email address: info@sil-tronix-st.com 

Website creator: Webu SARL SCOP
Publication manager: Charly Forteville
Contact the publication manager: cforteville@sil-tronix-st.com
The publication manager is a physical person

The Webmaster is: Webu SARL SCOP
Contact the Webmaster: contact@webu.coop
Website host: Webu SARL SCOP 2 rue Saint-Laurent 38000 Grenoble

Photo credits: Charlotte Le Mesle Photographe
Contact Charlotte Le Mesle Photographe: www.charlottelemesle.com

Copyright: Sil'tronix Silicon Technologies

news

An important fraction of the matter in the universe is very cold, and emits only far infrared, microwave or millimetre wave radiation. To detect cold astronomical objects, a radiotelescope’s detection instrument must be cooled to even lower temperatures, to avoid the thermal noise of the detector. NIKA 2, the second generation Neel-IRAM-KID-Array, is a dual-band millimetre-wave camera operating simultaneously at 150 and 260 GHz. The instrument is based on large arrays of superconducting Kinetic Inductance Detectors (KIDs) operated at temperature 0.1 Kelvin. NIKA 2 was built by an international consortium, led by the Institut NÉEL. Successful installation took place in October 2015 at the 30 m diameter telescope of the IRAM (Institut de Radioastronomie Millimétique) on Pico Veleta at altitude 2850 m in the Sierra Nevada, Spain.

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Nikola Tesla, one of the most influential inventors of the 20th century, spent his life working with electricity and dreamed of the possibility of wireless communication. Although he died about 30 years before the first call was made on a wireless cell phone, his work is invaluable to the technology available today. What could be a more fitting tribute to this man than a statue in his likeness that is equipped with free Wifi?

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