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The World Of Microscopic Machines

  • Published on Jan 31, 2023 veröffentlicht

Comments • 1 454

  • Kohta Haneda
    Kohta Haneda 3 years ago +248

    Wow, I did research in a small branch of MEMS for my master's thesis, and this video still told me a lot that I didn't know. I can't imagine how much work went into this. Spectacular educational video.

    • Saul
      Saul 9 months ago +2

      Brilliant comment. Someone who is qualified to provide evaluative feedback. Unlike myself as this video is so far above my knowledge level but still very engaging-

    • Ali Hassan
      Ali Hassan 11 months ago +7

      Your comment put into perspective the amount of data this guy gathered into one video and presented spectacularly. Really makes me appreciate people like him.

  • Kevin Sutphin
    Kevin Sutphin 3 years ago +2403

    This absolutely is some of the most mind blowing modern science that the vast majority of the world is completely clueless about........... presented perfectly for us dumb people. Amazing presentation!!!!!

    • Supernovah ' M
      Supernovah ' M 9 months ago

      And it's been around for decades.

    • Chris Thut
      Chris Thut Year ago

      @Dave Froman too many words, not enough pics ;)

    • DannyDeVito
      DannyDeVito Year ago +1

      When u see this and think its some sort of pinnacle of tech, i hope u only include urself when u call the majority, dumb....majority maybe smarter than u if this impresses u to those levels. Ideally, its a good habit to speak for oneself and not assume the majority share ur opinion.

    • Boco Corwin
      Boco Corwin Year ago

      @liam Anderson en garde*

    • Boco Corwin
      Boco Corwin Year ago +1

      Sometimes I wipe too hard

  • R1W3D
    R1W3D 3 years ago +49

    As an engineer I have high respect for the knowledge and research put into this video 👌 I'm only an RF engineer but I require endless amounts and types of MEMS for radio frequency devices to work the way this modern world needs from micro-microphones to data transfer and tilt sensors on sat dishes. This was a very enjoyable video and I appreciate it 😎

  • SomeoneCommenting
    SomeoneCommenting 3 years ago +84

    The amount of information, examples and visualizations that you have in each of your videos is amazing. You must do a lot of research on each topic. Great work.

  • pHs
    pHs 3 years ago +832

    When I clicked on this video, I expected a futuristic idea.
    Turns out it's already happened

    • YouWhat?
      YouWhat? Year ago

      “It’s already happened”
      It has already happened.

    • Withnail1969
      Withnail1969 Year ago

      Has it? Where are these micro machines then?

    • ISPY4ever
      ISPY4ever 2 years ago +2

      You would not be able to comment on this video on your mobile without it. cool, strange and fascinating :D

    • DD Johnson
      DD Johnson 2 years ago

      @Sebastian Gorka lmao takes one to know one. At least i do not use a book i read at 3 as an example to prove my point dumbass

    • Sebastian Gorka
      Sebastian Gorka 2 years ago

      @DD Johnson you are

  • Jakub Pyra
    Jakub Pyra Year ago +10

    As a master at Microelectronics and Optronics and aerospace engineer I must admit that this is seriously well prepared, entry level presentation for people that might want to sink in a micro world of MEMS/MOEMS.

  • Medlife Crisis
    Medlife Crisis 3 years ago +19

    Hello! Been enjoying your channel a lot over the last few weeks. Very happy to see you've grown rapidly - I think you had under 30k when I was first recommended a vid and watched a few in a row and subscribed, really impressed. Are you aware/in the WCE Slack? A little community for wecreateedu youtubers, you'd be very welcome I'm sure. Drop me a line at docmedlife at gmail if you're interested, I find it a useful resource. Although your channel is already so polished not sure you'd have as much to learn as I did! Best of luck.

  • FinnChap
    FinnChap 3 years ago +5

    I love how symmetrical and perfect all the little gears and rods are. Also, how quickly do the moving parts wear down with them being so small?

  • freckletonj
    freckletonj 3 years ago +89

    I'd love to see more about Microfluidic devices! Physics at that level is completely unintuitive (liquids flow with 0 turbulence!), and I'm vaguely aware of a few applications: separating cancer cells from blood samples, creating micro bubbles to contain chemical reactions, "labs on chips", electrostatic+microfluidics to move chemicals around ad lib and react them in interesting ways... YT is a bit poor in this area, and the world needs more!

    • Nicholas Davis
      Nicholas Davis 9 months ago +2

      holy! micro bubbles! you can make logic gates with those! you can make a biological digital computer with that.

  • Jack Le
    Jack Le 3 years ago +36

    I've read about MEMS before but never really understand it then this video happened. Very concise, to-the-point, and easy to understand! Good work man.

  • Skipp3rBuds
    Skipp3rBuds 3 years ago +42

    Currently doing undergraduate research on silicone nanomembranes :) it took me about a year to get what some of the things described in this video are. Great video keep it up!

    • Intra Meta Archi
      Intra Meta Archi 3 years ago

      are those any good for making mics

    • sailaab
      sailaab 3 years ago +2

      great! thanks for the unintended support
      practically all of it went over my head
      and I thought iyam too dumw to get it

  • Patrick Wrightson
    Patrick Wrightson 3 years ago +4

    Honestly, this is a terrific channel. Your videos are wonderfully done, definitely on the level of quality (or even surpassing that) of most of the sponsored or Patreon based channels. This channel definitely deserves to be sponsored by Brilliant, Curiosity Stream or one of the other scientific oriented commonly-seen sponsors found on Clip-Share. Excellent content and please keep up the wonderful work :)

  • Follow Media
    Follow Media 3 years ago +31

    2:10 the wafer itself is a slice (literally a wafer) of monocrystalline silicon. it is not coated in silicon. you also got your labelling of positive/negative photoresist exactly backwards. upon UV exposure, a positive PR will wash away during development while a negative PR becomes insoluble. the way to remember it is that after exposure and development, a positive PR becomes a copy of the UV mask, while a negative PR becomes the negative copy of the UV mask. in traditional film photography the light exposed parts precipitate silver and become insoluble to developer so the lightest part of the picture is the darkest (that's why developed film is called a negative). also doping is not done through oxide. that is etched off first.

    • Pat Stay Sucka Free Boss
      Pat Stay Sucka Free Boss Year ago +1

      Every single thing you said is actually unequivocally false.

    • ClayZ
      ClayZ 2 years ago +3

      Follow Media He could have gotten away with that if it weren’t for you.

  • Eduardo Campos
    Eduardo Campos 3 years ago +1171

    You’re proof that there is still more talent to discover!

    • Maxim Gem
      Maxim Gem 3 years ago

      @Nunya Business hahaha so you fall down to baseless personal insults when people call out your bullshit. That's sad.

    • Nunya Business
      Nunya Business 3 years ago

      Maxim Gem dude you have no common sense if you’re still going on about this. i bet you’re a fun person at parties

    • Maxim Gem
      Maxim Gem 3 years ago

      @Nunya Business I never said I didn't and you didn't answer my question

    • Nunya Business
      Nunya Business 3 years ago

      Maxim Gem you’d have to be a very stupid person to not think this is a great channel.

    • Maxim Gem
      Maxim Gem 3 years ago

      @Nunya Business and how is he wrong?

  • Rogue Account
    Rogue Account 3 years ago +14

    I am thoroughly impressed with mems technology and all of the various applications in use and under development. That being said, 15:30 was a curve-ball I wasn't expecting. Thank you for delivering that near the end.

  • ProjectPhysX
    ProjectPhysX 3 years ago +19

    What an excellent video! So much information, well researched and compressed into 16 minutes. Love this channel!

  • Magfed Jim
    Magfed Jim Year ago

    Absolutely amazing presentation and 3D modeling! I love how far science has evolved past our mechanical means of production. By learning how to manipulate objects at the micrometer scale, we are truly engaging in the chemistry and biology that have always existed in new and FASCINATING ways by bringing them to the digital age of computers.
    This is technology that should never be taken for granted...

  • Alex Crawford
    Alex Crawford 3 years ago +4

    Not only was this a fantastically informative video which kept me gripped for its entirety, I’d forgotten how wonderful it is to NOT have music in the background distracting and confusing what is being said. its absence was a bliss that I was unaware I required 10/10 you have a new subscriber good sir!!

  • Basti Elektronik
    Basti Elektronik 3 years ago +5

    Definately subscribed. This is the first video I've watched on your channel. I'm STUNNED. WOW. First bringing real life examples, than explaining the subject and going into detail. I imagine that this video took weeks to make and the detail is just amazing. Thanks for making Clip-Share better

  • BangMaster96
    BangMaster96 3 years ago +3

    I'm a Computer Scientist, and i mostly focus on Software Development,
    but seeing the nano scale machinery and circuitry that is being developed has completely amazed me. This is something that i have never known about before, and it makes me appreciate a lot of Technology on a whole new level. I'm having thoughts of going back to college and getting an Engineering degree, just to learn all of this stuff and understand how it is designed, built, and integrated.

  • Floating Foundation
    Floating Foundation 3 years ago +2

    Nice work.
    I appreciated knowing the manufacturing methods and seeing such a wide range of applications. I think further exploration of the future of this field would be excellent. If you are up for it, even getting in touch with a top academic in the field with 5-10 questions would be a welcome addition. Keep it up mate.

  • Tsa Szymborska
    Tsa Szymborska 3 years ago

    MEMS was emerging when I started my Ph.D. in it, over 25 years ago. Most, if not all, of the pictures shown of the rotating wheels etc. are from that time. It was great fun to work in that field and I’m very happy that I had the opportunity to work in one of the leading groups at the time.

  • Xsidon
    Xsidon 3 years ago +7

    honestly shocked how mcuh stress these can take. Same with mocro complient mechanisms. Great video. Great channel keep it up

  • Caphits
    Caphits 3 years ago +4

    Wow. This mems stuff is pretty interesting. I'd love to see a mems contact lens with display or something like that. Great potential for huge success in this field in the future I would say.

  • Anshul
    Anshul 3 years ago +1

    the quality of your research, presentation of it, and that too with animations at its best .... please please please ... for the love of science .. don't ever change your content quality !
    PS. i will try my best to support this channel. Thanks for doing it.

  • Blaženko Davidović
    Blaženko Davidović 3 years ago +4

    Simply amazing overview/in-depth review of the entire field which I wasn't really aware of, until now!
    Thank you so much!
    Much love!

  • RelaxDude
    RelaxDude 3 years ago +42

    Another very common application of MEMS is the filters in the RF frontends inside our phones. A lot of microphones in computers and phones these days are usually MEMS too.

    • Alkis05
      Alkis05 Year ago

      @Eric Maher The conversation ended earlier. That was just the punctuation mark.

    • Eric Maher
      Eric Maher Year ago

      @Alkis05 How did that end the conversation? lol

    • Alkis05
      Alkis05 2 years ago

      @MrCuddlyable3 ok, boomer...

    • MrCuddlyable3
      MrCuddlyable3 2 years ago

      @BrosBrothersLP Someone must have tried to teach you English so that you would be able to write what you mean.

    • BrosBrothersLP
      BrosBrothersLP 2 years ago +2

      @MrCuddlyable3 that was a neccesary comment? I think everyone understood what i meant

  • Sarah Mpata
    Sarah Mpata 3 years ago +426

    One of the few times when Clip-Share recommendations lead to gold.

  • Ryan Lynch
    Ryan Lynch 3 years ago +2

    wow this is such a well made video. I hope you soon get the kind of audience you deserve for all the work it seems you put in this stuff!!!

  • David Cian
    David Cian 2 years ago +1

    The quality of your videos is just unbelievable, thank you so much! I believe there might be a small imprecision when it comes to the photoresist: a positive photoresist is weakened by light, so the exposed parts are washed away by the developer, while a negative photoresist is strengthened by light, so it is the hidden parts that are washed away by the developer.

  • Tymzr Achangin
    Tymzr Achangin 20 hours ago

    Wow and this technology is from over 3 years ago. So imagine what how much further they have come

  • tonybelu
    tonybelu 3 years ago +3

    I'm studying MEMS at university and even I learned something from this video.
    Thank you and good job!
    Have you ever done a live stream on your research process? It sounds like it would be super interesting to watch.

  • Burb
    Burb 3 years ago +2

    Hey I have one of those things underneath the environmental section at 15:59! It’s a barometric pressure/temperature sensor! Mine is made by Bosch, it’s the BME280!

  • ryanburbridge
    ryanburbridge 3 years ago +1

    Your doing such a good job. This could be a 4 hour video and would still contain too much information to comprehend. But don’t water it down. I may have to replay the video 10 times to fully understand them but man it’s worth it!

  • SpaceCakeism
    SpaceCakeism 3 years ago +1

    To my understanding: Nano technologies is strictly limited to atomic, and/or molecular sized machinery/technologies.
    Other than that, it's a good presentation, broken down nicely, and simple to understand; good job man!
    (I know of a few such machine; one of them was made up of two molecular rings interlocked,
    where one served as the anchor, while the other was the wheel/motor, and was powered by a laser.)

  • Vanger
    Vanger Year ago

    Very interesting, inspiring, educative, well-explained, and a pleasure to watch! Thank you!

  • Edward VanNoy
    Edward VanNoy 2 years ago +1

    I love this video! Very informative, highly educational, I am so glad I decided to watch your presentation. Thank you, I hope I can do justice to this technical tutorial.

  • David S
    David S 3 years ago +6

    I've always wondered about the manufacturing of micro conductors but never knew how it was done thanks for the learning experience. I am now subscribed

  • Lukas Vaikutis
    Lukas Vaikutis 3 years ago +3

    Brilliant. This video was so educational since I'm studying mechanical engineering (first year) it was really fun to explore this new production method. Keep up the good work!

  • Steffen B.
    Steffen B. 3 years ago +3

    I am studying this and I still get fascinated pretty frequently by new awesome chips&technologies

  • Umar Iqbal
    Umar Iqbal 3 years ago +2

    i am blown away by how good the explanation was man, amazing work :D

  • MarmaLloyd
    MarmaLloyd Year ago

    I used to work in CD and DVD manufacturing / mastering and use almost the same process. The only difference is we use a laser to cut the cd and dvd pits @4:40 is a "plasma oven" is used to clean microscopic debris. Then we grew a reverse copy from nickel in electroforming tanks. I was just surprised at the similar process and machinery

  • Brett Prior
    Brett Prior 2 years ago +1

    I think this was perhaps the single most informative thing I've ever seen. Much of this being understood already at a surface level, but seeing this so clearly and so simply conveyed... So many things that were just accepted to "do what those things do", are now understood... The inner how's and why's are known. And that's pretty dang neat! Thanks man... subscribed!

  • ISPY4ever
    ISPY4ever 3 years ago +2

    I work with a lot of those Nano-Devices. We even develop own circuits and software to build AI controlled UAV's for industrial inspections.
    Yet we rarely see how those Nano-Tech actually works. Just crazy. We use technology we can't touch, see or the most of us even understand. I really love this topic :)

  • Madhav Khandelwal
    Madhav Khandelwal 3 years ago +1

    You guys are doing such an amazing job making these videos. I'm an engineer n these videos help me keep up with the technology and its advancements in the world.

  • Stefan Hertweck
    Stefan Hertweck 3 years ago +1

    A high potential channel! Great content and very good insight into frontier topics. Very inspiring. Thx.

  • pietrasagh
    pietrasagh 3 years ago +1

    Great quality and and interesting subject. Keep up the good work!
    I remember reading fascinating book about MEMS in 2004 while studying mechanical engineering. This subject never stopped to amaze me.

  • The AndyV
    The AndyV 2 years ago +1

    Have watched this video so many times, really love your content great work!
    Thanks to you and specifically this video, I chose my postgraduate research subject last year in MEMS devices. The information here has been SO useful and very well explained, helped me really understand what the hell is going on xD

  • J F
    J F 3 years ago +1

    Love your channel!! So damn informative! Keep up the great work!

  • Austin Moriset
    Austin Moriset 3 years ago

    This is the first video I’ve ever seen from this channel and I must say I’m very impressed because I wasn’t lost by the expansive amount of info provided due to the reoccurring definitions of the terms used and I greatly appreciate that!

  • Mateusz Antonowicz
    Mateusz Antonowicz 3 years ago

    These videos are amazing. Each better than the previous, with comprehensive insight and easy to understand facts. I know how hard it is to make something difficult and present it so that a vast majority will understand. This is just pure talent. Hope you reach the stars with this channel!

  • Chadwick N Hill
    Chadwick N Hill 3 years ago +1

    One of the BEST science channels! Great job & thank you for your terrific videos!

  • Captain Ironbutt
    Captain Ironbutt 3 years ago +3

    Amazing. This video brought together several topics that I've heard about over the years, but never thought were related. Keep up the great work !

  • K9 Man
    K9 Man 3 years ago

    For some reason ive always seen ink jet printers as being a little ahead of their time. The ability to control thousand of dots of fluid in milliseconds has always made me wonder that if we have that, why is anything medical having to do with fluid so bulky and laborious. This has proved to me that they might be seeing that part about the red blood cell and the micro test plates.

  • Ken Behrendt
    Ken Behrendt 2 years ago +3

    Truly amazing what's being done with the same processes used to make microchips. Actual machinery that you need a microscope to see that can move and slide and rotate gears. Who knows what applications they will find in the future. Something tells me that the first human like robots will have a lot of this technology build into them. They will have micro mechanical sensors that will mimic what human sensing organs like eyes, noses, and tongues can do. Also, what keeps the cost down is that you don't make them one at a time. You could make thousands of them at a time on a single large silicon wafer disc. The day may come when it will be possible to custom make robots with standard off the shelf components for the cost of a used car today.

  • What's happened here?
    What's happened here? 3 years ago +2

    Dude your production value is far beyond this channels size. Excellent knowledge and commentary, high quality self-made animations, and the rest of the clips are perfect for what you are explaining. I hope this channel blows up soon

  • Jason Statement
    Jason Statement Hour ago

    This is a fascinating video, well done to the team!

  • BusyHands
    BusyHands 2 years ago +1

    I've watched this several times and it never gets old! Absolutely mind altering.

  • Sylvia Bennett
    Sylvia Bennett 3 years ago +1531

    This channel is so underrated

    • The Journey
      The Journey 2 years ago

      dav b your comment is underrated....

    • The Kaiser
      The Kaiser 3 years ago

      @Katie Giles - Are you saying, I should report you to Interpol instead of handling you myself?

    • The Kaiser
      The Kaiser 3 years ago

      Well, well, well. 0:01 Toyota, the ISIS-car.
      Very suspicious...
      I wonder, if this is one of the many channels of the Islamic State.

    • chinamini Yumako
      chinamini Yumako 3 years ago

      Yes, is a matter of time. Good work have good results.

    • Sophie
      Sophie 3 years ago

      That's why it ended up on my recommended

  • Josh Roller
    Josh Roller 3 years ago +1

    Dude thank you! This was a rollercoaster of shock and awe! More on this, no one's talking about this stuff!

  • Felix Cat
    Felix Cat 9 months ago

    This is one of the most fascinating things I have ever seen!
    Many thanks to the narrator for explaining these complex issues in a readily accessible manner.

  • Cory Shannon
    Cory Shannon 3 years ago +2

    This has earned a subscribe, this is one of the best videos on the tech I have seen and greatly helps and inspires my hobby projects!

  • D D
    D D 3 years ago +4

    Thank you! - You’re channel makes complicated subjects so understandable - it’s fascinating.

    GADDALA BABURAO 2 years ago +1

    One of the best videos to give a glimpse of the state of the art technology in MEMS. Thank you so much for this magnificent video. Mind-blowing presentation

  • Christopher Smith
    Christopher Smith 3 years ago

    Beautiful video. It's rare to see such detailed footage of these micro-technologies.

  • LordDecapo
    LordDecapo 3 years ago +2

    Amazing video! One of my favorites recently. Well done!

  • Chris Turnblom
    Chris Turnblom 3 years ago

    I can't imagine how cool the world will be when we have something that can produce these machines that will fit on a desktop and is affordable to the hobbyists.

  • Bob Jimenez
    Bob Jimenez Year ago

    Micro manufacturing seems to have limitless possibilities...thanks for the excellent video. : )

  • freedomcaller
    freedomcaller 3 years ago +5

    I've actually looked up how gyro/acel sensors worked in the past and could never get my head around it. This video makes it seem so simple!

  • faxezu
    faxezu 3 years ago +1

    What a pleasure to get recommended a video which describes all the things I study at the moment and want to work with in future. Material Science with focus on semiconductor technology is such a futuritic field.

  • Fasctic
    Fasctic 3 years ago +4

    Imagine if it was possible to use a peltier device to get electrical power from the temperature difference between the body and the ambient air and have it power a tiny led on top of the eye that shoot a light beam at a pair of mems mirrors as shown in the video. In order to display information directly on the eye.

  • Sarah Zulfa Khairunnisa

    I'm just attending the first lecture in Microsystem Technology. This video relates closely and helps me to understand what MEMS is. Thank you!

  • trapfethen
    trapfethen 3 years ago +1

    This video was awesome. I hope you keep making more just as interesting!

  • Rigo Luna
    Rigo Luna 3 years ago +1

    I only recently found your channel and must say, your content is extremely informational. Thanks for the videos. I wish I could like twice

  • Santiago
    Santiago 2 years ago +1

    I would have never, not even in my wildest dreams, imagined myself watching stuff like this two months ago... to the end!
    Enjoyoing it thou

  • VioletGiraffe
    VioletGiraffe 3 years ago +1

    Great content, thanks for your hard work!

  • mastermindedmind
    mastermindedmind 3 years ago

    Just discovered your channel and it's awesome. Your videos are so diverse and very educational. It's always what I'm looking for. The narration is also superb. 👍

  • Salokin
    Salokin 3 years ago +1

    This is utterly fascinating. All of this super advanced technology is developing right in front of us and we don't even realize it!

  • Nax FM
    Nax FM 3 years ago +83

    You are the new Wendover Productions, and as with Wendover, I'm glad I found your channel when you had less than a few thousands subscribers.
    Keep up with this quality and you will soon reach the same subscribers as real engineering, Wendover and real life lore

  • Adrian Fernandez
    Adrian Fernandez 2 years ago

    Thank you for such a great video, i was able to understand a lot of the fundamentals of how our tech works and where its heading.

  • chain 3519
    chain 3519 3 years ago

    I appreciate how you strike a happy medium between Applied Science and real engineering. You assume that your audience is competent, yet you simultaneously know when some concepts need a more in depth explanation.

  • The Crimson Capsule
    The Crimson Capsule 3 years ago +63

    It's mindboggling how much technology has evolved since I was a kid and I'm only 43.

    • Pat Stay Sucka Free Boss
      Pat Stay Sucka Free Boss Year ago

      Just imagine the stuff they’ll have in 50 years. If someone wants you dead a drone will show up at your work and pump a bullet in your head before you could even hear the thing coming 😳

    • local shithead
      local shithead Year ago +1

      Based and crimson-capsuled.

    • The Crimson Capsule
      The Crimson Capsule 2 years ago

      @William Foy Of course I remember. Actually my very first computer (Commodore VC20) didn't even have a floppy drive but the programs were stored on cassette tapes.

    • William Foy
      William Foy 2 years ago

      Do you remember 5.25 inch disk drives with that clip to keep the disk in place? You had to turn the clip through 90 degrees.

    • Justin Green
      Justin Green 2 years ago +2

      @Clarence Green
      Props, pops... Veneration for your generation.
      It's amazing what yourself/my parents/et al have been positioned in history to witness, 'techno-culturally', i guess I'll call it. The perspective of each generation is indeed largely unique, and yours was, in this sense, a special generation among ALL of them.

    JACUTE 3 years ago +5

    Finally, another channel I can binge watch all day, thanks for the awesome content!

  • Alphadog1174
    Alphadog1174 Year ago

    I remember seeing a demo of mems to help improve aerodynamics, years ago, this is amazing

  • Bradley
    Bradley 2 years ago

    Wow! In 30 second you taught me how they make these small little MEMS work. Quite interesting and very turn of the century!

  • Fabian Mahorn
    Fabian Mahorn 2 years ago +1

    This was beautifully presented and kept my attention fiercely. My eyes kept widening and my mouth even dropped open.

  • The Ders
    The Ders Year ago

    Feels cool to see my future profession explained in a video like this. This technology really powers the world and no one knows about it.

  • Erge13
    Erge13 9 months ago

    I worked in the fabrication department of qualcomm microchips for about a year operating machines trimming the waivers. It was "only" an ancillary job emplyoed at a temp acency but i quite liked it anyway besides the workshift pattern. It is interesting to know more about the processes that happen within these machines because when i worked there, my supervisors just showed me which buttons to push and when, without a deeper understanding about the manufacturing. Which makes sense, because the company does not have any benefit from me knowing why i do the things i do there, if I dont have to in order to be part of a "flawless" production chain ^^

  • youtube_fan
    youtube_fan 3 years ago +1

    Good stuff as usual. Thanks for the hard work!

  • Peter Greek
    Peter Greek 3 years ago +2

    This channel is pure gold!!! Great stuff here

  • Ostrum
    Ostrum 3 years ago +2

    Mind Blown! And not too much jargon for a pop-science minded laymen. Great job!

  • Freddy Burger
    Freddy Burger 3 years ago +3

    Excellent video! This is the kind of content I'm always looking for. Subbed!!

  • Started
    Started 9 months ago

    Wow, I'd always wondered how silicon accelerometers and gyroscopes worked. Didn't realize how much was going on to make that happen!

  • Cory McDonald
    Cory McDonald 3 years ago +1

    You just answered so many questions I had in life...and created many many more questions! Thank you for the video.

  • Nicholas Alt
    Nicholas Alt 3 years ago

    Like other commenters, I'm so glad I found your channel. It struck me watching this video that one of your biggest strengths to continue to exploit is an excellent degree of conciseness. I was amazed at the amount of material effectively covered when I looked and saw that I'd only been watching for 10 minutes.
    Great work!

    • Nicholas Alt
      Nicholas Alt 3 years ago

      @New Mind As someone often hindered by a certain level of perfectionism, the amount of effort you spend is quite apparent. It's motivating to see people who have found a path to use that gift/curse to good effect and produce an amazing finished product.

    • New Mind
      New Mind  3 years ago

      Thanks. Glad you (and others) appreciate it. I do put a lot of effort into describing / illustrating concepts as efficiently as possible.

  • Emanuel Stone
    Emanuel Stone Year ago

    Great video! It looks well researched and is well structured!

  • Jesse Wood
    Jesse Wood 3 years ago

    Oh wow! Amazing channel to stumble upon. This was super informative and interesting. I find it so fascinating we can make things this small.
    Tiny tidbit If you are looking for ways to improve: It was also a lot to take in: mind blown by the end, but I would split some of this up into smaller videos to be able to go in detail more while keeping the topic focused.
    Subbed by the way ;)

  • 2Lex Salt
    2Lex Salt 3 years ago +2

    Keep up with your work!! You will get everything you deserve for being so talented!! A huge fan from Argentina!

  • Cameron Tacklind
    Cameron Tacklind 3 years ago

    Great stuff! My father was on the team at HP that invented the thermal inkjet stuff. Am amazed at the stuff they were able to achieve knowing what technology they had. I wonder if that droplet animation is one of his!?

    • New Mind
      New Mind  3 years ago

      Thanks, haha also I made those animations last Wednesday. Unless you’re referring to the video clip? That’s not from a US institution.

  • Arkaprava Manna, CCA

    These are just so fascinating! 🔥 Amazing video.