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NEWS:

Thursday, August 06, 2009 | Energy | 0 comments
DOE Awards $377 Million in Funding for 46 Energy Frontier Research Centers
U.S. Energy Secretary Steven Chu announced the delivery of $377 million in funding the Energy Frontier Research Centers (EFRCs) located at universities, national laboratories, nonprofit organizations, and private firms across the nation

Wednesday, August 05, 2009 | Energy | 0 comments
Bringing solar power to the masses
Research aimed at creating a thin, flexible organic solar cell that could power a tent or keep a car charged.

Wednesday, August 05, 2009 | Energy | 0 comments
New clues about a hydrogen fuel catalyst
View of rhodium-based catalyst for hydrogen-fuel system offers ideas for improvement

Wednesday, August 05, 2009 | Energy | 0 comments
Plastics that convert light to electricity could have a big impact
Researchers the world over are striving to develop organic solar cells that can be produced easily and inexpensively as thin films that could be widely used to generate electricity.

Wednesday, August 05, 2009 | Energy | 0 comments
New electrode for improved lithium-ion battery performance
A new kind of anode developed at DOE's Savannah River National Laboratory is expected to increase the energy density of lithium-ion batteries four-fold—or enough to enable the battery to power an electric car for 300 miles on a single charge.

Saturday, August 01, 2009 | Energy | 0 comments
NIST Scientists Study How to Stack the Deck for Organic Solar Power
A new class of economically viable solar power cells—cheap, flexible and easy to make—has come a step closer to reality as a result of recent work at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST), where scientists have deepened their understanding of the complex organic films at the heart of the devices.

Tuesday, July 21, 2009 | Energy | 0 comments
Super tiny technology could power superfast airplanes
An interdisciplinary team of scientists led by Princeton engineers has been awarded a $3 million grant to study how fuel additives made of tiny particles known as nanocatalysts can help supersonic jets fly faster and make diesel engines cleaner and more efficient.

Saturday, July 18, 2009 | Energy | 0 comments
New geothermal heat extraction process to deliver clean power generation
A new method for capturing significantly more heat from low-temperature geothermal resources holds promise for generating virtually pollution-free electrical energy.

Sunday, July 12, 2009 | Energy | 0 comments
Nanopillars Promise Cheap, Efficient, Flexible Solar Cells
Beginning with low-cost, aluminum foil substrates, Berkeley Lab researchers grow dense arrays of single-crystal, negative-type semiconductors arranged as nanoscale pillars. When the nanopillars are combined with a transparent, positive-type semiconductor that serves as a window, the resulting 3-D photovoltaic promises efficient, cheap, flexible solar cells.

Wednesday, July 08, 2009 | Energy | 0 comments
Scientists demonstrate reversible generation of a high capacity hydrogen storage material
Researchers at the US Department of Energy's Savannah River National Laboratory (SNRL) have created a reversible route to generate aluminum hydride, a high capacity hydrogen storage material.

Tuesday, July 07, 2009 | Energy | 0 comments
Light-absorbing nanowires may make better solar panels
A century after German physicist Gustav Mie derived the math to explain why the colors in some stained glass windows look especially resplendent in the sunlight, a team of Stanford engineers has built upon his work to potentially improve a means of harvesting energy from the sun.

Sunday, July 05, 2009 | Energy | 0 comments
Printable batteries
For a long time, batteries were bulky and heavy. Now, a new cutting-edge battery is revolutionizing the field. It is thinner than a millimeter, lighter than a gram, and can be produced cost-effectively through a printing process.

Sunday, July 05, 2009 | Energy | 0 comments
Lighting revolution forecast by top scientist
New developments in a substance which emits brilliant light could lead to a revolution in lighting for the home and office in five years, claims a leading UK materials scientist, Professor Colin Humphreys of Cambridge University.

Friday, July 03, 2009 | Energy | 0 comments
DuPont, U.S. Dept. of Energy Partner on Innovative Thin Film Solar Program
The three-year program is designed to accelerate commercialization of an ultra-thin protective film --more than 3,000 times thinner than a human hair -- that prevents moisture from degrading the performance of thin-film PV modules, a key challenge in the past.

Wednesday, July 01, 2009 | Energy | 0 comments
A 'quantum of sol' – how nanotechnology could hold the key to a solar-powered future
A new generation of 'nano-structured' millimetre-sized solar cells that could convert the sun's energy to electricity more than twice as efficiently as current technology, is the subject of an Imperial College London exhibit called 'A Quantum of Sol' at the Royal Society Summer Science Exhibition 2009, which opens to the public yesterday.

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