Nanotechnology Research Laboratories
Showing results 61 - 70 of 76 of research organizations in Australia:
CMM is an interdisciplinary research, teaching and service centre which also plays an integral role within the science programs of The University of Queensland.
The group's research focuses on quantum atom optics, in particular, Bose-Einstein condensates.
The group aims to develop a technology for the self-assembled growth of novel nanostructures based on colloidal quantum dots.
The current research focus is the synthesis and characterisation of nanomaterials in the three key areas of energy, environment and health.
The group focuses on the formation of novel materials and devices for medical and diagnostic needs.
The Future Industries Institute (FII) was established in 2015 bringing together the research activities of the established Ian Wark Research Institute (IWRI), Mawson Institute (MI) and Centre for Environmental Risk Assessment and Remediation (CERAR). The FII focuses on four research strands: Minerals and Resources Engineering; Energy and Advanced Manufacturing; Environmental Science and Engineering; Bioengineering and Nanomedicine.
The honours degree is a one-year, full-time program undertaken following the completion of the pass degree. The main component of the course is a research project conducted within one of the UTS research groups, or jointly with an external organisation. This prepares students in aspects of planning and executing a research program to address a specific scientific or technological problem.
The university's Institute for Nanoscale Technology has two major research programs, applying Nanotechnology to the areas of Biomedical Nano-materials and Devices and to Energy Efficient Nano-materials and Devices.
This program investigates the basic theory and applications of nanotechnology in the biological and chemical sciences, in physics and in engineering science. One of these four streams is completed at Levels 2 and 3, with a major project unit in nanotechnology at Level 3.
Nanotechnology needs to be based on a holistic approach in which design embracing environmental issues, including toxicity, are factored in, and this is an integral part of the Centre's activities. The integrated core activities of the Centre cover nano-particles, nano-devices and nano-surfaces (based on biology and 'soft chemistry').