When I think about nanotechnology, disruptive technologies come from the integration of technologies, so now it's not only about having something that's purely electrical engineering, but it's also biology, physics, chemistry, and engineering all coming together. That technology integration is key.
I think it's our ability, for example, to design new materials very quickly, and then to put those materials to use in a variety of applications. It links to your question about training. I think that training future entrepreneurs means they have to be comfortable with working at the edges of discipline, that yes, I'm an engineer, but I can work with a biologist on this sensor for personal medicine. I think that's very important in training.
Our disruptive technologies, in the future, will be at the edges of a number of fields. They're coming together, the software, the hardware, the sensing part, the biology or genomics part. That's where I see some of the disruptive technologies.