The more accurately we can diagnose a disease, the greater the chance that the patient will survive. That is why many researchers are working to improve the quality of the diagnostic process. Researchers at the Nano-Science Center, University of Copenhagen have discovered a method that will make the process faster, cheaper and more accurate.
In the 'Beyond CMOS nano-devices for adding functionalities to CMOS' (NANOFUNCTION) Network of Excellence, a team of researchers from 15 academic and industrial partners in 10 European countries worked on how nanostructures can be integrated with CMOS chips to add a vast array of new functionality on the nanoscale.
Researchers have developed a new method to examine the electric potential distribution of a prototype single-carnbon-nanotube device consisting of a suspended CNT with source and drain electrodes, using off-axis EH and finite element calculations.
The University of Pennsylvania will officially open the region's premier facility for advanced research, education, and innovative public/private partnerships in nanotechnology on October 4. The 78,000 square-foot Krishna P. Singh Center for Nanotechnology will serve as the University's focal point for groundbreaking work in the emerging field of nanotechnology, which involves the manipulation of matter on an atomic and molecular scale.
Cancer researchers are not shy of using nanotechnology. Their work is making promising headway into developing safer and more effective treatments. And now, new developments in the area mean that the general public can help through crowdsourcing.
The new features of this biomimetic material will allow researchers to develop multiple nanosized chemical sensors over the same substrate by electron beam lithography, as a result, multifunctional biochips of major versatility will be developed.