This looks neat: https://www.lancaster.ac.uk/news/-d...th-the-invention-of-universal-computer-memory Here's the linked abstract: https://www.nature.com/articles/s41598-019-45370-1 Some of the demonstrated qualities are very promising. Very long lasting, stable data retnetion with no input energy, and super-fast changeability with lower energy input than modern DRAM, and use doesn't appear to decay the architecture over time. It also takes up 1000 x less space on a chip. (If I was reading the abstract correctly, which I may very well not have been). Still, it all looks like everybody's computers may in another few years require complete upgrades. What does this mean for.., everything? I mean, even photographic sensors will be affected by this. Are we entering the age of "Memory too cheap to meter" I wonder? Stay tuned, I guess.