Researchers at the University of Wisconsin-Madison recently made a significant first step toward understanding how to control the growth of the nanotubes, nanowires and nanorods needed for renewable energy and other technology applications.
Researchers have developed a novel biosensor chip that not only recognizes proteins that are characteristic for specific diseases, but also can show if these proteins are changed through the influence of disease or drugs.
The London Centre for Nanotechnology (LCN) is pleased to announce the creation of over 20 new Ph. D. positions for the current academic year. The positions cover all aspects of research at the LCN and are available immediately.
For their achievements in promoting German-Polish cooperation in science, Professor Dr. Alfred Forchel from Wuerzburg and Professor Dr. Jan Misiewicz from Wroclaw, both physicists, will receive the Copernicus Award of the Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft (DFG, German Research Foundation) and the Foundation for Polish Science (FNP).
A new solar concentrator design from an electrical engineering Ph.D. student at the University of California, San Diego could lead to solar concentrators that are less expensive and require fewer photovoltaic cells than existing solar concentrators.
Hudson Valley Community College marked a milestone in the college's history with the official grand opening ceremony of its new $13.5 million facility, TEC-SMART (Training and Education Center for Semiconductor Manufacturing and Alternative and Renewable Technologies), in Malta, NY.
Nanyang Business School (NBS) at Nanyang Technological University (NTU), Singapore, has jointly launched a new advanced management programme for leaders in Science and Technology with the Rady School of Management at the University of California, San Diego.
New research, led by Professor Mark Kendall, from the Australian Institute for Bioengineering and Nanotechnology, demonstrates that a vaccine delivered by a Nanopatch induces a similarly protective immune response as a vaccine delivered by needle and syringe, but uses 100 times less vaccine.
Can graphene - a newly discovered form of pure carbon that may one day replace the silicon in computers, televisions, mobile phones and other common electronic devices - be made to bend, twist and roll? Physicists at UC San Diego and Boston University think so.