UCSB physicists Max Hofheinz, John Martinis, and Andrew Cleland showed how they used a superconducting electronic circuit known as a Josephson phase qubit, developed in Martinis's lab, to controllably pump microwave photons, one at a time, into a superconducting microwave resonator.
Losgeloest von ihrem biologischen Ursprung wurden kuenstliche DNA-Doppelhelices so modifiziert, dass das evolutionaer optimierte Biomolekuel auch als Geruest fuer die Anordnung von Metall-Ionen genutzt werden kann.
Recently, new developed KITA-spectroscopy (Kinetic Terahertz Absorption Spectroscopy) was applied to protein folding with a resolution of one picture per millisecond and combined with other biophysical methods, such as X-ray diffraction (SAXS), fluorescence and CD spectroscopy.
The Nanotechnology Knowledge Transfer Network (NanoKTN), the UK?s primary knowledge-based network for Micro and Nanotechnologies, has announced that the first UK NanoFinance event will take place on Thursday 25th September at the Institute of Directors in London.
A new technique developed by researchers in Japan is also effective for analysis techniques requiring long time beam irradiation such as electron tomography, nanobeam electron diffraction, EELS (electron energy-loss spectroscopy), EDX (energy dispersive X-ray diffraction) and STEM (scanning transmission electron microscope), and thus it will contribute to advanced analysis techniques.
UC Santa Barbara?s Center for Nanotechnology in Society (CNS) and the California NanoSystems Institute (CNSI) invite the community to attend a casual public forum called 'Nano-Meeter' to discuss the use and implications of 'green nanotechnologies' on Thursday, August 28.
Scientists at the U.S. Department of Energy's Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory and the University of California at Berkeley have created the world's first all-integrated sensor circuit based on nanowire arrays, combining light sensors and electronics made of different crystalline materials.
Researchers at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill have shown that shape matters even more than size for nanoparticles - a finding that could lead to new and more effective methods for treating cancer and other diseases, from diabetes and multiple sclerosis to arthritis and obesity.