The University of Central Florida's Institute for Simulation and Training, in collaboration with the UCF NanoScience Technology Center, recently hosted a workshop to explore data collection, analysis and modeling of nanoparticle and cell interactions for cancer research.
Researchers at the Fraunhofer Development Center X-ray Technology work with the biggest and smallest computed tomography scanners in the world - equipment that is able to scan everything from entire shipping containers to tiny biological samples.
Eight projects, involving 42 partners from 15 countries/regions, will be funded with 7 million euros provided by EuroNanoMed II funding agencies. The research projects were selected out of 42 submitted proposals, which engaged 216 research groups from 20 EU member and associated states/regions.
Researchers and physicians at Johns Hopkins University will collaborate with the nanoelectronics research center imec to advance silicon applications in healthcare, beginning with development of a device to enable a broad range of clinical tests. The corresponding tests will be performed outside the laboratory. The collaboration, announced today, will combine the Johns Hopkins clinical and research expertise with imec's nanoelectronics capabilities.
A huge plastic balloon floated high in the skies over New Mexico on Sept. 29, 2013, carrying instruments to collect climate-related test data with the help of carbon nanotube chips made by the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST).
Scientists have a new way to edge around a difficult problem in quantum physics, now that a research team from the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) and University of Maryland's Joint Quantum Institute (JQI) have proved their recent theory about how particles of light flow within a novel device they built.
You might think that a pair of parallel plates hanging motionless in a vacuum just a fraction of a micrometer away from each other would be like strangers passing in the night - so close but destined never to meet. Thanks to quantum mechanics, you would be wrong.
A living cell is built with barriers to keep things out - and researchers are constantly trying to find ways to smuggle molecules in. Professor Giovanni Maglia and his team have engineered a biological nanopore that acts as a selective revolving door through a cell's lipid membrane. The nanopore could potentially be used in gene therapy and targeted drug delivery.