Ever wondered where the world might be without memories? I’m not talking specifically about your first day in school, or your biggest high school party, but digital memory. We spend so much time working with electronics today, but what happens when you run out of room to save a game, or large project files? You usually end up deleting old files or buying a new hard drive, neither of which is favorable. But what about storing data in smaller devices like the PDA’s or Smartphones? The available space for data storage is even more limited. Moreover, with the recent availability of blue rays and advancements in high graphics games, terabytes will soon be needed to store data. Thus exploring the growth of memory devices is critical to the advancement in information storage and transfer in all electronic media. As software and electronic hardware become more sophisticated, they generally require more data storage. Imagine what you could do with your Smartphone if it had several terabytes of space. You may think it’s unnecessary but with the rate of technological advancements in software, the hardware industry is struggling to scale proportionally, and within the next decade you’ll need more memory. The current CMOS transistors in hard drives can’t be made much smaller without performance degradation. Thus this project attempts to tackle this very challenge. Since memories are so important to us, we want to propose a plan to engineer nanotechnology for denser media storage. This idea will use metal-oxide-metal nanowires as transistors. Here we plan to test TiO2 and NiO oxide segments since they are abundant and have shown the desired memory behavior in thin films. To advance into the next generation of electronics we must continue to uphold Moore’s Law.