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Monday, November 01, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
Pivoting Hooks of Graphene’s Chemical Cousin could revolutionize work of electron microscopes
The single layer material Graphene was the subject of a Nobel prize this year but research led by a team of researchers at the University of Warwick has found molecular hooks on the surface of its close chemical cousin, Graphene Oxide, that will potentially provide massive benefits to researchers using transmission electron microscopes.

Monday, November 01, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
2010 Nobel Prize Winner in Physics, Presented a Lecture during RUSNANOTECH 2010
Taught Journalists the Secrets of Graphene Making

Friday, October 29, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
Noble Metals: Organic Solvent System May Improve Recycling of Catalysts & Open New Applications in Nanomedicine, Nanocatalysts and Microelectronics
Noble metals such as platinum and palladium are becoming increasingly important because of growth in environmentally friendly applications such as fuel cells and pollution control catalysts. But the world has limited quantities of these materials, meaning manufacturers will have to rely on efficient recycling processes to help meet the demand.

Thursday, October 28, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
ANEC/BEUC nanotechnology product inventory exposes a game of roulette
As consumers know very little about products containing nanomaterials, in 2009 BEUC and ANEC started to monitor the availability of such products and their evolution.

Thursday, October 28, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
Laser Technology prevents frictional losses and wear of materials
Materials scientists at the Saarland University and the Material Engineering Center Saarland (MECS) have come up with a laser technology that allows for precise working on materials’ surfaces.

Thursday, October 28, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
Materials Scientists, Conservators Join Forces to Preserve Silver Artifacts and Art
Scientists and conservators team up to develop and test a new, high-tech way to protect silver art objects and artifacts, using coatings that are mere nanometers thick.

Thursday, October 28, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
Making bone in the laboratory
Researchers of the group Materials and Interface Chemistry for the first time were able to mimic the process of bone formation in their laboratory and to visualize this with great detail. The results will appear in the scientific journal Nature Materials.

Wednesday, October 27, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
Water Could Hold Answer to Graphene Nanoelectronics
Researchers at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Use Water to Open, Tune Graphene’s Band Gap

Wednesday, October 27, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
Israel doing big things with nano-materials
Israeli scientists are making significant contributions to the advance of nano-technology, discovering and developing some of the most important breakthroughs.

Saturday, October 23, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
An Engineered Directional Nanofilm Mimics Nature’s Curious Feats
In nature, textured surfaces provide some plants the ability to trap insects and pollen, certain insects the ability to walk on water, and the gecko the ability to climb walls. Being able to mimic these features at a larger scale would spur new advances in renewable energy and medicine.

Saturday, October 23, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
Professor's Research On Graphene Shares Connection With Nobel Laureates
Graphene has widespread appeal because of several extraordinary properties it possesses: it has the highest carrier mobility; is the world's strongest nanomaterial; is optically transparent; has a high thermal conductance; and is highly impermeable. Because of these properties, research involving graphene has exploded since its discovery six years ago.

Friday, October 22, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
Light on Silicon Better than Copper?
Duke engineers have designed and demonstrated microscopically small lasers that could replace the copper in a host of electronic products.

Wednesday, October 20, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
Watching nanosheets and molecules transform under pressure could lead to stronger materials
When it comes to tests of strength, graphite -- actually layered sheets of carbon atoms -- fares badly. Subject it to ultra-high pressure, though, and graphite becomes diamond, the hardest substance known, and a uniquely useful material in a variety of applications.

Wednesday, October 20, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
University of Houston Professor Taking Next Step with Graphene
The properties of graphene would enable the historical growth in computing power to continue for decades to come.

Tuesday, October 19, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
Intricate, curving 3D nanostructures created using capillary action forces
Twisting spires, concentric rings, and gracefully bending petals are a few of the new three-dimensional shapes that University of Michigan engineers can make from carbon nanotubes using a new manufacturing process.

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