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'Bioinspired nanosystems and nanomaterials' workshop

The 'Bioinspired nanosystems and nanomaterials' NanoSWEC (Nano South-West European Conference ) Workshop aimed at gathering all the disciplines involved in bio inspired and bio mimetic approaches to conceive new systems and materials.

Posted: Nov 11th, 2009

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Carl-Zeiss-Forschungspreis an Rainer Blatt

Am 11. November 2009 erhielten die beiden Physiker Rainer Blatt und Ignacio Cirac fuer ihre Arbeiten zu Quantenkommunikation und Quantencomputer in Oberkochen, Deutschland, den Carl-Zeiss-Forschungspreis 2009

Posted: Nov 11th, 2009

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Targeting tiny contacts

Today, basic units of computer chips are often thinner than a human hair. However, electric current flow is determined not only by the semiconductor components, but also by their interconnects. Dr. Regina Hoffmann from the KIT Physical Institute studies the structure and electronic properties of these nanocontacts and has now been the first researcher in Karlsruhe to be awarded the renowned ERC Starting Grant of the European Research Council for her project.

Posted: Nov 11th, 2009

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Investment opportunities in the nanotechnology region of Eastern Germany

Within the framework of the conference series 'Commercialization of Future Technologies: Investment Opportunities in the Nanotechnology Region of Eastern Germany,' Germany Trade and Invest is presenting opportunities for Russian companies and research institutes in the field of nanotechnology in Eastern Germany with an investor event in St. Petersburg on November 12, 2009.

Posted: Nov 11th, 2009

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Researchers overcome barrier for organic electronics

Providing insight into a frustrating inconsistency in the performance of electronics made with organic materials, Stanford researchers have shown that the way boundaries between individual crystals in a film are aligned can make a 70-fold difference in how easily current, or electrical charges, can move through transistors.

Posted: Nov 11th, 2009

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'Homegrown' hybrid solar cell aims for low-cost power

Argonne National Laboratory have refined a technique to manufacture solar cells by creating tubes of semiconducting material and then 'growing' polymers directly inside them. The method has the potential to be significantly cheaper than the process used to make today's commercial solar cells.

Posted: Nov 10th, 2009

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Nanoelectronics work combines DNA self-assembly with carbon nanotubes

n work that someday may lead to the development of novel types of nanoscale electronic devices, an interdisciplinary team of researchers at the California Institute of Technology (Caltech) has combined DNA's talent for self-assembly with the remarkable electronic properties of carbon nanotubes, thereby suggesting a solution to the long-standing problem of organizing carbon nanotubes into nanoscale electronic circuits.

Posted: Nov 10th, 2009

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