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Six courses constitute the nanotechnology minor.
The Institute's mission is to conduct research and development and provide professional education and training in the field of nanotechnology in order to meet the needs of the emerging industry and for the society.
The Institute of NanoScience and Engineering is an integrated, multidisciplinary organization that brings coherence to the University's research efforts and resources in the fields of nanoscale science and engineering.
Research interests of this group are in areas of molecular recognition at nanoscale and nanotechnology enabled chemical and biological sensing.
The Swanson Center for Micro and Nano Systems represents the University of Pittsburgh School of Engineering's focus on applied research into micro and nano systems.
The research topics of the Center are: Nanoscale Dielectrics for Super Capacitors, Nanostructured Materials for Flat Panel Displays and Nanoscale Materials for Regenerative Power Systems.
The unique capabilities of the AIBN come from merging the skills of the engineer, chemist, biologist and computational scientist to conduct a world-class research program in nano-scale science, technology and engineering, technology transfer and commercialization.
This course offers a nanotechnology single major as part of the Bachelor of Biotechnology program.
The Bachelor of Science (Honours) program provides students with the opportunity to pursue an independent research project in an area of interest under the supervision of an academic staff member.
The Innovation Management Dual Majors prepare students for the growing focus of Biotechnology organizations and University/Public Sector based research groups on seeking markets for their scientific outputs.
An interdisciplinary research centre focussing on cutting-edge research in the area of molecular scale computations. This involves a range of important application-based modelling in targeted areas of biological science, materials science, nanotechnology and environmental science as well as a world-leading program in the development of new molecular theory and computational methodologies.
CMM is an interdisciplinary research, teaching and service centre which also plays an integral role within the science programs of The University of Queensland.
The group aims to develop a technology for the self-assembled growth of novel nanostructures based on colloidal quantum dots.
The group focuses on the formation of novel materials and devices for medical and diagnostic needs.
Ten Semester (Five year) Integrated Dual degree Master of Technology course in the four streams of Converging Technologies. The Master's programme will have two years of common curriculum in all fields of basic science, and engineering. The third year course involves training in all streams of converging technologies. The last two years of education will be fully customizable in specialized domains in the streams of converging technologies.
The primary aim of establishing the Centre for Converging Technologies (CCT) is to produce high quality research in the four streams of Nanotechnology, Bioinformatics and Biotechnology, Information and Communication Technology, Cognitive & Neuroscience so as to create new scientific methodologies, engineering paradigms, and industrial products. The focus will be on key areas relevant to the desired rapid growth of the Indian economy.
The objective of the team is to study the physical and chemical properties of single adsorbates and adsorbate structures on insulating films on the atomic length scale.
The BSc. Nanoscience program is a German language program and can be completed within three years.
The MSc Nanoscience program is a German language program and can be completed after the BSc program.
Project areas include: Nanostructured materials for biological sensing; Nanoporous membranes; Nanoparticle-based drug delivery; Imaging, transport, and toxicity properties of semiconductor nanocrystals; Nanobiomechanics
The group manipulates materials on the micro, nano and molecular level scales to design novel biomedical devices. In particular they exploit the optical, morphological and surface chemical properties of nanomaterials and investigate their potential toxicity in developing Smart Bandages for treatment of chronic skin disorders and wound healing.
Includes a research focus on near-field optical spectroscopy, nano-lithography, nano-inspection.
The group's research goal is a complete understanding of the fundamental properties of materials with a size in between individual molecules and the bulk. Currently, their investigations are focused on fundamental studies of carbon nanotubes and semiconductor nanocrystals, and the integration of these materials into both novel non-linear optical devices and biological sensors.
The group works on the design, synthesis, characterization and evaluation of lipid- and/or polymer-based nanostructured biomaterials. One specific interest lies in developing nanomaterials for healthcare and other medical applications, for example, drug delivery to improve or enable treatments of human diseases. In addition, we also seek to understand the fundamental sciences underlying the arenas of nanomedicine.
Research in Prof. Deng's group is highly interdisciplinary, covering analytical chemistry, bio-nanotechnology, and electrochemistry. The group is working on constructing electrochemistry-based sensors for high sensitivity and easy detection of biomolecules (DNA and proteins, in particular). They are also interested in using bio-inspired processes and electrochemical approaches for the development of new tools towards nanotechnological applications.
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