Chemical engineers at Oregon State University have invented a new technology to deposit nanostructure films on various surfaces, which may first find use as coatings for eyeglasses that cost less and work better.
In an interdisciplinary study, scientists have developed a method that allows them to monitor the distribution of compounds in whole animals by taking snapshots at different times after injection. The technique relies on the attachment of fluorescent nanocrystals to fragments of DNA.
If you are in the business of developing high-speed electronic components, it pays not to lose sight of the electrons. To keep track of them you will need to use dedicated optical elements, such as those now on offer from UltraFast Innovations GmbH.
College football fans cheer when marching bands spell out the home team?s name in gigantic letters on the field at halftime. Now scientists in Utah are reporting the ultimate in one-upmanship: Development of a new technology for writing the school name in letters so small that 500 would fit across the diameter of a human hair.
Tiny particles of albumin, a protein found in the blood, can be used to carry radioactive isotopes to the site of a cancerous tumour in the body and so avoid many of the side-effects of conventional radiotherapy.
Organized by the Cambridge CNT Society, the 2009 forum on November 13, 2009 in Cambridge, UK, will provide a platform for reviewing and discussing novel developments in the field of carbon nanostructures and related materials as well as their applications.
Der Branchendialog 'NanoEngineering' soll am 8. Dezember 2009 in Duesseldorf zeigen, wie neue Entwicklungen aus der Material- und Nanotechnologieforschung in die Praxis des Maschinen- und Anlagenbaus ueberfuehrt und damit Kosteneinsparungen erzielt sowie neue Maerkte erschlossen werden koennen.
A new grant from the National Science Foundation (NSF) will support 30 graduate students working in the Cornell Center for Materials Research (CCMR) on the development of materials to advance sustainable living.
For decades, researchers have been trying to combine semiconductor materials that have different and potentially complementary characteristics into a single microchip. Now, an MIT team has finally succeeded in this effort, an advance that could point to a way of overcoming fundamental barriers of size and speed facing today's silicon chips.
The Australian research community will soon have access to one of the most powerful nanotechnology instruments in the world, able to write and etch data on particles ten thousand times smaller than the width of a human hair.