The Institute of Materials Research and Engineering (IMRE), a research institute of Singapore's Agency for Science, Technology and Research (A*STAR), hosts the first AtMol workshop for the world's experts in the advanced tools needed to build a molecule-sized chip.
Physicists working at the University of California, Santa Barbara and the University of Konstanz in Germany have developed a breakthrough in the use of diamond in quantum physics, marking an important step toward quantum computing.
The ENIAC Joint Undertaking launched today its new Call for proposals, boosted by the strong participation of the funding authorities who committed in 2011 grants up to 175 million euros, an increase of 100% over the previous year.
Today, Open Access publisher InTech launches its new groundbreaking Journal, the Nanomaterials and Nanotechnology Journal, available to access online, download free of charge, and submit material without publishing fees.
Saeulen aus Galliumarsenid sind eine Alternative zu Schichten, denn sie wachsen auch auf Silizium in guter Qualitaet. Forscher des Paul-Drude-Instituts konnten jetzt den Nachweis erbringen, dass der haeufig verwendete Goldkatalysator die Eigenschaften der Saeulen empfindlich stoert.
Two new cross-disciplinary courses developed through undergraduate education research at the University of Cincinnati provide hands-on experience to better meet the growing demand for 2,000,000 nanotechnology workers that current projections hold to be needed by 2020.
Researchers from the University of Melbourne in Australia have developed a diamond nanoparticle-based method that allows the position and orientation of the fluorescent particles to be monitored in living cells.
Revolutionary low-power logic systems that will perform instant on/off logic operations are being developed by research scientists at the University of Southampton in partnership with the National Institute for Materials Science (NIMS), Japan, and Hitachi Cambridge Laboratory.
The novel material graphene makes faster electronics possible. Scientists at the Faculty of Electrical Engineering and Information Technology at the Vienna University of Technology (TU Vienna) developed light-detectors made of graphene and analyzed their astonishing properties.
A novel University of Colorado Boulder technique to shrink the size of circuitry used in nanotechnology devices like computer chips and solar cells by zapping a substrate with two separate colors of light beams has been optioned to Heidelberg Instruments headquartered in Heidelberg, Germany.