A team of scientists and researchers is working to find ways the unique molecular properties of DNA can be exploited to sort single-walled structures so they will have the same physicochemical properties.
The one-day conference addressed the latest developments and advances in the applications of micro and nanotechnology in food and drink and looked at global regulations and the opportunities and challenges in this area.
Researchers at the University of Arizona are chipping away at problems like how to employ solar at the utility-generating plant level, how to harness it to charge the newly indispensable products of the day - cell phones, MP3 players, laptops - what to do at night and when clouds halt the energy giveaway from the sky.
The International Journal of Occupational and Environmental Health is seeking submissions for a special issue provisionally titled, 'Human and Environmental Exposure Assessment for Nanomaterials', guest edited by Vladimir Murashov, PhD, Special Assistant to the Director, National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health.
Scientists from the Department of Energy's Pacific Northwest National Laboratory combined experimental and theoretical studies to identify the characteristics of the catalyst, a cluster of rhodium, boron and other atoms.
A new study raises the possibility that flies and other insects that encounter nanomaterial 'hot spots', or spills, near manufacturing facilities in the future could pick up and transport nanoparticles on their bodies, transferring the particles to other flies or habitats in the environment.
Researchers in Japan have succeeded in the vapor-phase synthesis of a stack of nanometer-scale thin films of diamond using carbon isotopes 12C and 13C, which differ in mass. Electrons and holes were confined to a single material for the first time using the diamond stack.
Thin Film Technology is the field of work of Professor Wilhelm Schabel, holder of a shared professorship at the KIT: This shared professorship is the first, in which three enterprises are involved as industry partners: Bayer, BASF, and Roche.
A production line for uniform lipid-coated microspheres has been created by Japanese scientists. Using a microfluidic device, the team can continuously generate fluid-filled vesicles that are all the same size and all have a single lipid bilayer surrounding them, and could one day be used in drug delivery or artificial cells.