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NEWS:

Sunday, July 30, 2006 | Research | 0 comments
Fullerenes Yield Stable, Powerful MR Imaging Agent
Fullerenes, the soccer ball-shaped spheres of carbon that helped usher in the nanotechnology era, have been touted as versatile containers for delivering drugs and other clinically useful molecules to tumors

Sunday, July 30, 2006 | Research | 0 comments
New Nano Approaches to In Vivo and Cell-Based Imaging
The ability to tailor physical and chemical characteristics at the nanoscale makes it possible to create imaging probes that are brighter, longer-lasting and multifunctional

Sunday, July 30, 2006 | Research | 0 comments
Brookhaven Lab Wins R&D 100 Award for X-ray Focusing Device
The device, called a Sagittal Focusing Laue Monochromator, could be used in about 100 beamline facilities around the world to conduct scientific research in physics, biology, nanotechnology, and numerous other fields.

Sunday, July 30, 2006 | Research | 0 comments
Spin doctors make something from nothing
"The problem is that until now it has not been possible to make high-quality hole nanostructures. What we've done is to make highly stable hole quantum wires, where the holes can travel without hitting anything else."

Sunday, July 30, 2006 | Research | 0 comments
Helium atoms sent by nozzle may light way for new imaging approach
The technique could power the development of a new microscope for nanotechnology, allowing for a non-invasive, high-resolution approach to studying both organic and inorganic materials.

Thursday, July 27, 2006 | Research | 0 comments
Case Western Reserve University awarded multimillion-dollar Science and Technology Center by National Science Foundation
Center focusing on polymers research by the Case School of Engineering to receive nearly $20 million over five years

Thursday, July 27, 2006 | Research | 0 comments
Scientists build 'magnetic semiconductors' one atom at a time
A team of Princeton scientists has turned semiconductors into magnets by the precise placement of metal atoms within a material from which chips are made.

Thursday, July 27, 2006 | Research | 0 comments
Nanotechnology enables low-dose treatment of atherosclerotic plaques
In laboratory tests, one very low dose of a drug was enough to show an effect on notoriously tenacious artery-clogging plaques. What kind of drug is that potent?

Thursday, July 27, 2006 | Research | 0 comments
Something in the air: Nanoparticles and ...?
The world's first machine to simultaneously measure two vital properties of airborne nanoparticle pollution is going on an overseas trip to a leading atmospheric chemistry laboratory in Switzerland.

Wednesday, July 26, 2006 | Research | 0 comments
Carbon nanotubes enlisted to reduce waste in cleanup of toxic chemicals
New research offers “green” technology for perchlorate removal

Monday, July 24, 2006 | Research | 0 comments
Order by Motion
Max Planck scientists have shown that molecular motors can induce orientational order in an isotropic liquid of filaments.

Monday, July 24, 2006 | Research | 0 comments
Nano Probe May Open New Window Into Cell Behavior
Georgia Tech invention captures cell properties and biochemical signals in action

Sunday, July 23, 2006 | Research | 0 comments
Herceptin-Linked Nanoparticles for Targeted Cancer Therapy
Researchers in Germany have developed and optimized a mild chemical process for linking tumor-targeting agents to the surface of albumin nanoparticles, a development that could increase their utility in treating cancer

Sunday, July 23, 2006 | Research | 0 comments
Nanoparticles Designed to Monitor Anticancer Therapy
One of the banes of modern cancer therapy is that clinicians and patients must often wait months before they can tell if a given treatment is working. . To remedy this unacceptable situation, investigators have turned to nanotechnology, and two new reports suggest that they may be on the right track.

Sunday, July 23, 2006 | Research | 0 comments
Molecular Imaging of Cells Likely with New Take on Atomic Force Microscopy
A seminal early event in the history of nanotechnology was the development of the atomic force microscope (AFM), which used a nanoscale cantilever to image solid materials at the atomic level.

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