0000. Press Start
1. Lutz interviewed in the documentary video Moving Atoms: Making the
World’s Smallest Movie (ibm Corporation, 2013).
2. Heinrich quoted in Graeme McMillan, “The Star Trek Fan Art That ibm
Scientists Created out of Atoms,” Wired, May 7, 2013, http://www .wired .com/
underwire/2013/05/star- trek- art- atoms- ibm/.
3. ibm Research, “A Boy and His Atom: The World’s Smallest Movie,” ibm
Research: Articles, 2013, http://www .com/articles/madewithatoms
4. Casavecchia quoted in Ann- Christine Diaz, “How ibm Made a Movie
out of 5,000 Atoms,” Advertising Age, May 3, 2013, http://adage .com/article/
agency- news/ibm- made- a- movie- 5- 000- atoms/241271/.
5. Casavecchia, “A Boy and His Atom— The World’s Smallest Movie,” Vimeo,
May 1, 2013, http://vimeo .com/65244953.
6. Heinrich interviewed in Moving Atoms.
7. Made from twelve iron atoms, the memory bit exhibited stable magnetic
states only at very low temperatures. See Loth et al., “Bistability in Atomic-
Scale Antiferromagnets.”
8. Heinrich quoted in Ari Entin, “ibm Research Makes World’s Smallest
Movie Using Atoms: Future Storage Systems Based on Atomic- Scale Memory
Would Be Capable of Storing Massive Amounts of Big Data,” ibm News Room,
May 1, 2013, http://www- .com/press/us/en/pressrelease/40970.wss.
9. Heinrich interviewed in Moving Atoms.
0001. Just for Fun
1. See Regis, Nano; Milburn, Nanovision; and Toumey, “Reading Feynman
into Nano tech nol ogy.”
2. Paul Schlichta quoted in Regis, Nano, 65. At the time, Schlichta was one of
Feynman’s graduate students at Caltech.
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