Join ITT Visual Information Solutions, CytoViva, and Bruxton Corporation for a live web seminar demonstrating hardware and software solutions for spectral microscopy applications in nanomedicine, nanomaterials, nanotoxicology, pathogen diagnostics, and nanoparticle biomarkers.
A team of Vanderbilt engineers will play a key role in a new federal effort to significantly improve our understanding of how gases and liquids interact with solid surfaces - basic studies that have potential applications ranging from better batteries to more efficient methods for converting solar and electrical energy into fuel, improved fuel cells and enhancing the corrosion resistance of materials.
Researchers at the UCLA Henry Samueli School of Engineering and Applied Science have developed a novel, continuously running camera that captures images roughly a thousand times faster than any existing conventional camera.
On the 28th and 29th of April the representatives of Russian Corporation of Nanotechnologies (RUSNANO) and the Finnish Nanotechnology Development Institute FinNano discussed the possibilities to implement the joint projects during their meeting in Saint-Petersburg.
Die drei ersten DFG-Forschungszentren werden nach einer ueberaus erfolgreichen zweiten Foerderperiode erneut verlaengert und weitere vier Jahre gefoerdert. Dies beschloss jetzt der Hauptausschuss der Deutschen Forschungsgemeinschaft (DFG) auf seiner Fruehjahrssitzung in Bonn.
Satoshi Ozaki, a physicist at the U.S. Department of Energy's Brookhaven National Laboratory, will be honored as a distinguished Asian American professional at a ceremony on May 9 at the annual Asian Pacific American Heritage Month Celebration to be held at Stony Brook University's Charles B. Wang Center.
An unlikely multidisciplinary scientific collaboration has discovered that an electronic nose developed for air quality monitoring on Space Shuttle Endeavour can also be used to detect odour differences in normal and cancerous brain cells.
Quantum cryptography, a completely secure means of communication, is much closer to being used practically as researchers from Toshiba and Cambridge University's Cavendish Laboratory have now developed high speed detectors capable of receiving information with much higher key rates, thereby able to receive more information faster.