A research group in the International Center for Materials Nanoarchitectonics (MANA) at the National Institute for Materials Science (NIMS) succeeded for the first time in the world in nano-tensile strength measurements of boron nitride nanotubes using a high performance transmission electron microscope.
Researchers at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) have found theoretical evidence of a new way to generate the high-frequency waves used in modern communication devices such as cell phones.
A team led by Boston University biomedical engineering researchers has won a $4.1 million, four-year grant from the National Institutes of Health to refine its nanoscale, low-cost, ultra-fast DNA sequencing method that could lead to individual genome sequencing for less than $1,000.
The UAlbany NanoCollege is being recognized for its commitment to advancing healthcare through pioneering education and leading-edge research and development in nanobioscience, as well as its contributions to the economic and educational growth of the Capital Region and New York State.
The 22nd edition of the European Union Contest for Young Scientists (EUCYS) will take place in Lisbon at the Museum of Electricity. For more than 20 years the Contest has been bringing together the brightest young minds in European science highlighting the importance of innovation and research for future generation.
A Florida State University engineering professor's innovative research with nanomaterials could one day lead to a new generation of hydrogen fuel cells that are less expensive, smaller, lighter and more durable - advantages that might make them a viable option for widespread use in automobiles and in military and industrial technology.
The development of new organic batteries - lightweight energy storage devices that work without the need for toxic heavy metals - has a brighter future now that chemists have discovered a new way to pass electrons back and forth between two molecules.
The 'Electronic Transport in Nanoengineered Materials' workshop is sponsored by UChicago's Materials Research Science and Engineering Center. Among the approximately 70 participants will be physical chemists, who make new materials and study their properties, and theoretical physicists who specialize in the study of solid matter.
New studies on the strength of these submicroscopic cylinders of carbon indicate that on an ounce-for-ounce basis they are at least 117 times stronger than steel and 30 times stronger than Kevlar, the material used in bulletproof vests and other products.