We are excited to announce the launch of our new online product catalog. The updated layout makes it easier to view and evaluate product specifications, so you can find the exact parts you need to make your project a success. For over 50 years, Potentials Inc. has been providing expert refurbishment services and newly designed […]
Along with the launch of our new online product catalog, we are excited to feature three of the products within our portfolio. Viision/Viista Source Bushing-Enhanced (VSBHHPE) Potentials’ new VSBHHPE bushings take performance to the next level. Able to hold a higher voltage, VSBHHPE bushings allow you to get more out of your machines by increasing […]
For over half a century, Potentials Inc. has been the leading provider of refurbishment services and newly designed high-voltage insulators (bushings) to the most advanced research and semiconductor companies in the world. The knowledgeable team at Potentials combines decades of experience in the field and on the manufacturing line, as well as an academic background […]
Cleaning Bushings with Hydrogen Peroxide: Prolonged Life or Sudden Death Here at Potentials, Inc. we are regularly asked if it is a good idea to use hydrogen peroxide to clean bushings. We would like to share a few thoughts on the subject with all our clients. The suggestions below are based on our years […]
Applied Materials, Inc. today announced it has been recognized as a 2016 World’s Most Ethical Company by the Ethisphere Institute.
Over the past few years, IBM has poured a great deal of time and effort into researching carbon nanotubes (CNTs). The existence of single-walled carbon nanotubes and their marvelous semiconductor properties occurred independently at both NEC and IBM, and Big Blue has been interested in capitalizing on that discovery for well over a decade. IBM researchers have now published a paper in which they claim to have demonstrated highly beneficial scaling capabilities in carbon nanotubes.
A team of researchers led by Stanford’s Mohamed M. Sabry Aly, Subhasish Mitra, and H.-S. Philip Wong want to put a “skyscraper” of computer chips in your next PC. The idea is to stack application processors, memory modules, and other components one on top of the other in “a revolutionary new high-rise architecture for computing,” according to the Stanford News Service