Acknowledgements

This essay is based on the keynote lecture at the Annual Meeting of the Swiss Scientific Academies (CASS), Bern, Switzerland, on November 30 - December 2, 2000. It includes personal opinions and does not necessarily represent the position of the National Science and Technology Council or the National Science Foundation.

References

Bergland, R. 1985. The fabric of mind. New York: Viking Penguin.

Greenspan, A. 1999 (June 14). Statement at the Joint Economic Committee, Washington, D.C.

Montemagno, C.D. 2001. Nanomachines: A roadmap for realizing the vision. J. Nanoparticle Research, 3:1-3.

NSF. 2002. Science and engineering indicators. Arlington, VA: National Science Foundation.

NSTC. 2000. National Nanotechnology Initiative: The initiative and its implementation plan. WH, Washington, D.C.; website http://nano.gov.

Roco, M.C. 1999. Scientific and engineering innovation in the world: A new beginning. SATW, Sept. 23, 1999, Zurich — Aula der Eidergennossischen Technischen Hochschule, Switzerland.

Roco, M.C., R.S. Williams, and P. Alivisatos, eds. 2000.Nanotechnology research directions, Boston, MA: Kluwer Academic Publishers.

Roco, M.C. 2001a. From vision to the implementation of the National Nanotechnology Initiative. J. Nanoparticle Research 3(1):5-11.

Roco, M.C. 2001b. International strategy for nanotechnology research and development. J. Nanoparticle Research 3(5-6):353-360.

Roco, M.C., and W.S. Bainbridge, eds. 2001. Societal implications of nanoscience and nanotechnology, Boston: Kluwer Academic Publishers.

Schwartz, P., P. Leyden, and J. Hyatt. 1999. The long boom. New York: Perseus Books.

Smalley, R. 2000. "Nanotechnology, education, and the fear of nanorobots." In Societal implications of nanoscience and nanotechnology, NSF Report (also Kluwer Acad. Publ., 2001, pp. 145-146).

Stokes, D.E. 1997. Pasteur's quadrant: Basic science and technological innovation. Washington, D.C.: Brookings Institution Press.

0 0

Post a comment