Some 3500 visitors attended the NanoEurope event in St.Gallen in mid-September to familiarize themselves with promising future applications of nanotechnology. Nanomedicine was one of the focal subjects discussed at the NanoEurope 2007.
The College of Nanoscale Science and Engineering of the University at Albany today announced that a globally recognized expert in metrology technology for nanoelectronics is the newest addition to its growing cadre of world-class faculty.
The University at Buffalo has received a $750,000 grant from the New York State Office of Science, Technology and Academic Research (NYSTAR) to recruit an internationally known scientist in nanotechnology.
In 2008 the Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences (KNAW) will celebrate its 200th anniversary. To mark this special occasion the KNAW will organise a number of scientific and festive events on the theme 'the magic of science', including a photography competition.
Expert disputes the claim that the so-called agglomeration of engineered nanomaterials will result in super-sized clusters so large that they cannot penetrate deep inside the body, thereby eliminating the potential for harm.
A transistor containing quantum dots that can count individual photons (the smallest particles of light) has been designed and demonstrated at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST).
Robert Service, nanotechnology reporter at Science magazine, will interview Dr. Roco about nanotechnology at a Friday, November 9th, 2007, 12:30 p.m. event and live webcast at the Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars.
Registration closes Oct. 12 for a two-day seminar at Wayne State University that will explore how nanoscience will impact future technology and biomedicine applications.The event is scheduled for Oct. 15-16 at the McGregor Conference Center.
The University of Leicester and the East Midlands Region are leading a national programme aimed at providing schools and colleges with hands-on access to state of the art scientific instrumentation in the study of chemistry.
A University of Arkansas researcher and his colleagues have found a novel way to 'look' at atomic orbitals, and have directly shown for the first time that they change substantially when interacting at the interface of a ferromagnet and a high-temperature superconductor.