A UT Arlington associate professor is working with the American Heart Association on a new method that could use injected nanoparticles to recruit stem cells from the patient's own blood to build needed stents in a patient's failing blood vessels.
This panel discussion, chaired by The Guardian's Science and Environment Correspondent, Alok Jha, will discuss the contribution nanotechnologies can make to this, and the potential benefits and risks that go hand-in-hand.
In July 2013, 45 blind and visually impaired high school students from around the country gathered at Towson University for a weeklong event designed to expose them to science careers long believed to be impossible for the blind.
Engineers at The Ohio State University are working to improve manufacturing of nanoparticles for biomedical applications. The research, if successful, will result in faster production times of more uniform particles at a lower cost, and ultimately lead to improved diagnostic capabilities.
The National Science Foundation recently awarded $20 million to fund a new Science and Technology Center, the Center for Integrated Quantum Materials. During the next five years, the multi-institution center will support science and education programs that explore the unique electronic behavior of quantum materials.
Place a layer of gold only a few atoms high on a surface bed of germanium, apply heat to it, and wires will form of themselves. They are no more than a few atoms in height and are separated by no more than 1.6 nanometres. Nanotechnologists bridge this small gap with a copper-phthalocyanine molecule.
Three Arizona State University faculty members will lead a research project to help improve methods of gathering accurate information about the fate of nanomaterials and predicting when, where and how they may pose a hazard.
Scientists succeeded in elucidating, on the atomic level, reaction mechanisms of the reductive decomposition and binding of electrolytes toward formation of solid electrolyte interphase (SEI) on the interface between electrolyte and electrode, by using the K computer, the current flagship supercomputer in Japan.