Sessions and discussions will explore how a wide range of nanotechnology disciplines across chemistry, materials, electrical engineering, physics and photonics are being explored to address the need to improve today's energy efficiencies and even tap into new sources of energy production.
Funded by the National Science Foundation, Dr. Hongjun Wang, a professor in the Department of Chemistry, Chemical Biology and Biomedical Engineering at Stevens Institute of Technology and his collaborators have developed a revolutionary bottom-up approach for reconstructing intricate bone tissue with the potential to form hierarchical cortical bone.
An international team of scientists has used ultrashort flashes of laser light to directly observe the movement of an atom's outer electrons for the first time. Through a process called attosecond absorption spectroscopy, researchers were able to time the oscillations between simultaneously produced quantum states of valence electrons with great precision. These oscillations drive electron motion.
This year, the American Association for Cancer Research will host its fourth Molecular Diagnostics in Cancer Therapeutic Development: Challenges and Horizons conference at the Sheraton Denver Downtown Hotel in Denver, Colo.
Spin ice can be used to examine exotic properties of magnetic systems. Surprising observations have been made by physicists using magnetic islands only micrometres in size that are placed on a periodic lattice with honeycomb symmetry.
Thin layers of oxide materials and their interfaces have been observed in atomic resolution during growth for the first time by researchers at the Center for Nanophase Materials Sciences at the Department of Energy's Oak Ridge National Laboratory, providing new insight into the complicated link between their structure and properties.
Researchers have overcome a fundamental obstacle in using new metamaterials for radical advances in optical technologies, including ultra-powerful microscopes and computers and a possible invisibility cloak.
A wrench or a screwdriver of a single size is useful for some jobs, but for a more complicated project, you need a set of tools of different sizes. Following this guiding principle, researchers have engineered a nanoscale fluidic device that functions as a miniature 'multi-tool' for working with nanoparticles.
In a step toward solving a long-standing problem in semiconductor manufacturing, scientists at JILA and collaborators have used their unique version of a 'fine-toothed comb' to detect minute traces of contaminant molecules in the arsine gas used to make a variety of photonics devices.
The roadmap 'The use of nanotechnologies in the manufacturing of Light-emitting diodes' describes the different types of light-emitting devices and compares their possible market future with trends observed currently in the light-emitting diodes (LED) segment.