Wow, never thought I'd see this one crop up on the DFI Street Boards. Where ever did your lecturer get one of these demonstration models? This is very rare high tech stuff.
Here's how you do it. Start off with the basic stuff, ordinary bottle and a length of wooden rod. Then you need to get an MX939 Microwave Nano Control Transmitter module and install it in a free PCI slot.
Fire up Windoze and install the Nano control platform software included with the module.
Right, now we have to get a few other things ready, you'll need approximately 3 grams of powdered iron, 10 grams of silicone powder, 1 high intensity full spectrum UV light and a 1K ampule of Nanobots.
Here's where the fun starts; pop the bottle somewhere near the Transmiter making sure you are not between the two, the frequency the transiter opperates on can be hazardous. Add the iron powder, the silicon and the 1K ampule of Nanobots, give it all a good shake then turn back to the computer.
In the control platform software click the projects tab and use the drop down menu to select 'Screw in a stick in a bottle'. Turn on the UV light and make sure its aimed squarely at the bottle. Pop the stick into the bottle then click the 'Run Project' button.
You'll see various logging occur on the computer screen and movement in the bottle. This particular project takes about 15 minutes to complete. After the Nanobots have finished mulitiplying and constructing the screw, they break themselves back down into silicone residue.
After the project has completed and the Transmiter is in standby (remember the microwaves are transmitted at a harmful frequency) you can pour the silicon out of the bottle and admire the results.
There you are, hope this helps.