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Nanotechnology General News

The latest news from academia, regulators
research labs and other things of interest

Sensors Expo + Conference to co-locate with Embedded Systems Conference

Sensors Expo is dedicated to exploring the most up-to-date innovations in sensor technology including physical sensors, sensor networks, biosensors, Energy Harvesting, MEMS/Nanotechnology, instrumentation and controls, intelligent systems, machine-to-machine communication, wireless sensing and IT technology.

Posted: Dec 21st, 2009

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Nanoparticles go platinum: NCEM instruments provide key images

Berkeley Lab's National Center for Electron Microscopy (NCEM) provided the technology and a Visiting Scientist Fellowship that helped a Missouri State University researcher make a key discovery which should boost efforts to use carbon nanotubes as catalytic supports in direct ethanol fuel cells.

Posted: Dec 21st, 2009

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Printed electronics to control flexible displays

The Technische Universitaet Darmstadt, tesa scribos GmbH, the Universitaet Stuttgart and BASF SE want to research printed electronics in the project 'Complementary Circuit Technology for printed Displays' (German name Kosadis).

Posted: Dec 21st, 2009

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Advanced battery research driving to displace gasoline

Researchers at Argonne National Laboratory are leveraging their broad and deep understanding of safe, high-energy and long-life Li-ion battery development to leap the high hurdles required for the development of commercially viable Li-air batteries.

Posted: Dec 21st, 2009

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Graphite oxide at high pressure opens a road to new amazing nanomaterials

New results by scientists at Umea University show that not only water but also alcohol solvents can be inserted to expand the structure of graphite oxide under high pressure conditions. The information is helpful in the search for new methods to develop amazing materials that could be used for instance in nanoelectronics and for energy storage.

Posted: Dec 21st, 2009

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Lab-on-a-chip measures effect of pH change on biomolecules

How do individual cells or proteins react to changing pH levels? Researchers at the MESA+ Institute for Nanotechnology at the University of Twente have developed a technique for 'gently' adjusting pH: in other words, without damaging biomolecules.

Posted: Dec 21st, 2009

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