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NEWS:

Thursday, January 05, 2006 | Research | 0 comments
Bang-bang: a step closer to quantum supercomputers
Oxford scientists have come a step closer to quantum ‘supercomputers’ by creating a new technique called ‘bang-bang’ to hold quantum information.

Thursday, January 05, 2006 | Research | 0 comments
Tiny crystals promise big benefits for solar technologies
Los Alamos National Laboratory scientists have discovered that a phenomenon called carrier multiplication, in which semiconductor nanocrystals respond to photons by producing multiple electrons, is applicable to a broader array of materials that previously thought. The discovery increases the potential for the use of nanoscrystals as solar cell materials to produce higher electrical outputs than current solar cells.

Wednesday, January 04, 2006 | Research | 0 comments
Physicists capture small numbers of atoms in laser traps
Like bakers measuring the exact same amount of flour every time they made bread, physicists at The University of Texas at Austin have used a laser trap to consistently capture and measure the same small number of atoms.

Wednesday, January 04, 2006 | Research | 0 comments
Study of nanoscale gold could lead to optical chips
Researchers at the U.S. Department of Energy's Argonne National Laboratory have found that gold "shines" in a different way at the nanoscale, and the insights may lead to new optical chips for computers or for switches and routers in fiber networks.

Monday, January 02, 2006 | Research | 0 comments
Quick Nanocontainer Construction
Finished in one step: nanoscale octahedral nanocontainers

Friday, December 30, 2005 | Research | 0 comments
The University of Massachusetts Amherst is establishing a Nano-Imprint Lithography (NIL) laboratory
Nano-Imprint Lithography System, Funded by $700,000 Grant, To Be Established at UMass

Thursday, December 29, 2005 | Research | 0 comments
Modified Microscope Proves Critical to Uncovering Cell-growth Secret
Researchers using a customized atomic force microscope (AFM) have discovered new evidence for how the fibrous scaffolding within our cells, which is made of the protein actin, responds to obstacles in its environment.

Wednesday, December 28, 2005 | Research | 0 comments
Tunnelling electrons speed up large area carbon electronics
The newly demonstrated suitability of diamond-like carbon for quantum electronics may give rise to the establishment of a new family of high speed carbon based high power devices such as tunnel transistors, oscillators and hybrid devices. These devices would offer the possibility of high speed nano-electronics circuits, stable against chemical attack and suitable for high temperature operation, compatible with large area low cost production.

Monday, December 26, 2005 | Research | 0 comments
Quantum Superfluid Could Be Akin To Exotic Matter Found In Quark Star
In the bizarre and rule-bound world of quantum physics, every tiny spec of matter has something called "spin" - an intrinsic trait like eye color - that cannot be changed and which dictates, very specifically, what other bits of matter the spec can share quantum space with.

Monday, December 26, 2005 | Research | 0 comments
Rapid and effective diagnosis of infectious diseases
Optolab Card is a specific targeted research project (STREP) supported with 3.2 million euro under a joint call of the information society technologies (IST) and the nanotechnologies and nano-sciences (NMP) priorities of the Sixth Framework Program (FP6).

Sunday, December 25, 2005 | Research | 0 comments
Discovery of a new physical phenomenon governed by a quantum law
A team of researchers has just discovered a new macroscopic physical phenomenon governed by a quantum law: quantum magnetic deflagration.

Friday, December 23, 2005 | Research | 0 comments
DNA self-assembly used to mass-produce patterned nanostructures
Duke University scientists have used the self-assembling properties of DNA to mass-produce nanometer-scale structures in the shape of a 4x4 grids, on which patterns of molecules can be specified. They said the achievement represents a step toward mass-producing electronic or optical circuits at a scale 10 times smaller than the smallest circuits now being manufactured.

Thursday, December 22, 2005 | Research | 0 comments
Einstein was right (again): NIST and MIT confirm that E= mc2
Albert Einstein was correct in his prediction that E=mc2, according to scientists at the Commerce Department's National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) who conducted the most precise direct test ever of what is perhaps the most famous formula in science.

Thursday, December 22, 2005 | Research | 0 comments
Researchers demonstrate single molecule absorption spectroscopy
A powerful new tool for probing molecular structure on surfaces has been developed by researchers at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. Single molecule absorption spectroscopy can enhance molecular analysis, surface manipulation and studies of molecular energy and reactivity at the atomic level.

Sunday, December 18, 2005 | Research | 0 comments
New EU project on ferroelectric films
Chalmers University of Technology in Gothenburg, Sweden, has together with five European partners started a three year project, Nanostar, for mastering of nanostructured multifunctional ferroelectric films for low cost mass production of microwave devices.

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