Rice University researchers and their colleagues in Finland and Hungary have found a way to make carbon nanotube membranes that could find wide application as extra-fine air filters and as scaffolds for catalysts that speed chemical reactions.
The technology consortium Extreme Ultraviolet Lithography System Development Association (EUVA), today announced that its extreme ultraviolet (EUV) light source has achieved a power output of 104 Watts at the intermediate focus, at which EUV is effectively radiated.
A new form of platinum that could be used to make cheaper, more efficient fuel cells has been created by researchers at the Department of Energy's SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory and the University of Houston.
A paper appearing in the April 25 issue of Physical Review Letters reports on the efforts of a team of Japanese physicists who probed the changes in a magnetic shape-memory material at the molecular scale.
Scientists have managed to accurately determine the location of metal complexes within living cancer cells using Raman microscopy. The researchers have thus gained new insights into the mechanism of action of metal-containing drugs, to which they ascribe great potential capacities, e.g. in the treatment of cancer.
The Clean Technology and Sustainable Industries Organization (CTSI) and partnering organization Nano Science and Technology Institute will host a technology innovation showcase in conjunction with the Clean Technology 2010 Conference and Expo in Anaheim, California on June 23, 2010.
Professor Dr.-Ing. Joachim Burghartz, Direktor des Instituts fuer Mikroelektronik in Stuttgart und Professor an der Universitaet Stuttgart erhaelt den mit 100.000 Euro dotierten Landesforschungspreis fuer Angewandte Forschung. Er wird damit fuer die Entwicklung von superduennen Silizium-Chips ausgezeichnet.
The one-day event will showcase the University of Edinburgh's current nanotechnology research including expertise in nanotoxicology, nanoenergy, nanosensors, nanomaterials, nanoelectronics and nanometrology.
In our brains, information processing circuits - neurons - evolve continuously to solve complex problems. Now, an international research team from Japan and Michigan Technological University has created a similar process of circuit evolution in an organic molecular layer that can solve complex problems.
A team of EU-funded researchers has become the first in the world to work out the structure of a transporter protein in all three main structural states. Transporter proteins are responsible for ferrying substances into and out of cells and the new findings could lead to new drugs for a range of diseases and disorders.