Under the auspices of the Xiangshan Science Conferences (XSSC), a symposium was held from 18 to 20 December in Beijing to deal with the key science and technology issues in molecular imaging and related application.
The ability to exploit the extraordinary properties of quantum mechanics in novel applications, such as a new generation of super-fast computers, has come closer following recent progress with some of the remaining underlying mathematical problems.
The Project Partners of a recently completed European Commission FP6 funded Project called RiskBridge will host an international, interdisciplinary conference on risk governance and policy learning within and across six important risk fields, including nanotechnology.
The National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) is interested in detailed pitches for critical national and societal needs that could be the basis for new competitions for research funding under its Technology Innovation Program (TIP).
Researchers today announced that they demonstrated the operation of graphene field-effect transistors at GHz frequencies, and achieved the highest frequencies reported so far using this novel non-silicon electronic material.
Can you think of an ACS Legacy Archives article that has attained near-legendary status in your area of research or a related field? Here's your chance to win a great prize and share your favorite research with the scientific community.
A Canadian and British research team has developed a highly effective photonic crystal whose color can be adjusted continuously from UV through the wavelengths of visible light and into the near-infrared range.
A research team led by Prof. NIU Li with the Chinese Academy of Sciences (CAS) Changchun Institute of Applied Chemistry has made a series of advances in its research into chemical sensor elements based on nano-structured composite materials and their analytical instrumentalization.
Over the last 60 years, ever-smaller generations of transistors have driven exponential growth in computing power. Could molecules, each turned into miniscule computer components, trigger even greater growth in computing over the next 60?