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NEWS:

Tuesday, September 28, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
Semiconductor Could Turn Heat Into Computing Power
Computers might one day recycle part of their own waste heat, using a material being studied by researchers at Ohio State University.

Friday, September 24, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
New kind of fuel cell delivers energy and fine chemicals with no waste from renewable raw materials
The concept of converting renewable raw materials so cleverly that the same process simultaneously produces both energy and industrially desirable chemicals has been high on the wish-list for those who seek environmentally friendly and resource-saving chemistry. The process should also not release any carbon dioxide.

Friday, September 24, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
Building Blocks for Innovation in Biomedicine: recombinant Spider Silk Proteins
In materials science, spider silk is considered one of the most fascinating products of nature.

Thursday, September 23, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
Research adds insights into using graphene in electronics
New findings are providing valuable insight into graphene, a single two-dimensional layer of graphite with numerous electronic and mechanical properties that make it attractive for use in electronics.

Thursday, September 23, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
High-resolution method for computed nano-tomography developed
Advanced imaging for bone research and materials science

Thursday, September 23, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
Caltech Researchers Design a New Nanomesh Material
Silicon-based film may lead to efficient thermoelectric devices

Wednesday, September 22, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
Putting carbon dioxide to good use
MIT biological engineers have found a way to convert carbon-dioxide emissions to useful building materials, using genetically altered yeast.

Tuesday, September 21, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
Predicting Nanoparticle Interactions in the Body
Researchers at North Carolina State University have developed a method for predicting the ways that nanoparticles will interact with biological systems including the human body. Their work could have implications for improved human and environmental safety in the handling of nanomaterials, as well as applications for drug delivery.

Monday, September 20, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
New nanomaterial, shaped like Stars of David, discovered at Hebrew University
A new type of nanoparticle resembling the six-pointed Star of David (Magen David) that is the symbol on the flag of Israel has been discovered by researchers at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. (One nanometer is a billionth of a meter.)

Saturday, September 18, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
Magical BEANs: New Nano-sized Particles Could Provide Mega-sized Data Storage
An entire new class of phase-change materials has been discovered by researchers that could be applied to phase change random access memory (PCM) technologies and possibly optical data storage as well.

Friday, September 17, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
Marlow Industries Awarded $3.9 Million DARPA Contract for Advanced Thermoelectric Materials and Device Construction
The materials in development by Marlow Industries will extend the present state of the art by utilizing a unique Colloidal Nanocrystal (ICN) synthesis to produce high performance nanocomposite thermoelectric materials.

Wednesday, September 15, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
Superconductors Face the Future
Futuristic ideas for the use of superconductors, materials that allow electric current to flow without resistance, are myriad.

Tuesday, September 14, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
Stanford researchers have developed an ultrasensitive, highly flexible, electronic sensor that can feel a touch as light as an alighting fly
Manufactured in large sheets, the sensors could be used in artificial electronic skin for prosthetic limbs, robots, touch-screen displays, automobile safety and a range of medical applications.

Monday, September 13, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
Engineers make artificial skin out of nanowires
Engineers at UC Berkeley have developed a pressure-sensitive electronic material from semiconductor nanowires that could one day give new meaning to the term "thin-skinned."

Friday, September 10, 2010 | Materials | 0 comments
Forcing mismatched elements together could yield better solar cells
In what could be a step toward higher efficiency solar cells, an international team including University of Michigan professors has invalidated the most commonly used model to explain the behavior of a unique class of materials called highly mismatched alloys.

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