Alivisatos will be at Washington University in St. Louis 11 a.m. Wednesday, March 4, in Graham Chapel to deliver the Arthur Holly Compton Lecture on 'The Development of New Nanocrystal Molecules for Biological Sensing and Detecting' for the Assembly Series.
The College of Nanoscale Science and Engineering of the University at Albany announced today that it has secured $1 million in funding in the Omnibus appropriations bill to further expand a national nanotechnology research center through a partnership between the National Institute of Standards and Technology and CNSE.
When squeezed, electrons increase their ability to move around. In compounds such as semiconductors and electrical insulators, such squeezing can dramatically change the electrical and magnetic properties.
Researchers at Canada's National Institute for Nanotechnology (NINT) and the University of Alberta have engineered an approach that is leading to improved performance of plastic solar cells (hybrid organic solar cells).
The one-day conference and exhibition titled 'Applications of Micro and Nanosensors in Security, Health and Environmental Monitoring' will showcase novel sensing technologies developed by UK companies and Universities leading to new applications in Security, Health and the Environmental Monitoring.
In a finding that could help speed the understanding of diseases ranging from cancer to osteoporosis, researchers in Utah are reporting development of a new microscope technique that uses 'silver nanoparticle' mirrors to reveal hidden details inside bones, cancer cells, and other biological structures.
Scientists have shown they could use a single atom to control another atom. With their new technique, they hope to create working logic devices, similar to transistors in an electronic circuit, which could eventually be used in a quantum computer.
A group of leading companies throughout the electronics industry today announced the launch of the eBeam Initiative -- a forum dedicated to the education and promotion of an innovative, new design-to-manufacturing approach known as design for e-beam.
Researchers at the National Institute of Standards and Technology and The Johns Hopkins University have constructed a unique tool for exploring the properties of promising new materials with unprecedented sensitivity and speed - potentially allowing them to identify quickly those most useful for nanotechnology and industrial applications.