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Tuesday, November 29, 2005 | Nanotubes | 0 comments
IEEE Starts Standard to Define Properties of Carbon Nanotubes Used in Bulk Materials
Carbon nanotubes are finding broad use as additives that improve the physical and electrical properties of plastics and other materials. Unfortunately, different suppliers measure and report the properties of carbon nanotubes in different ways, so manufacturers have trouble comparing nanotubes to find the one that best meets their needs.

Friday, November 25, 2005 | Nanotubes | 0 comments
Engineers Create Super Compressible Foam-like Films
At the heart of the promises of nanotechnology – the emerging science of making molecular machines – are carbon nanotubes. These are tiny cylinders with remarkable properties that could improve products ranging from house paint to microchips.

Friday, November 25, 2005 | Nanotubes | 0 comments
Nanotube Foams Flex and Rebound With “Super Compressibility”
Films of aligned carbon nanotubes can act like a layer of mattress springs, flexing and rebounding in response to a force. But unlike a mattress, which can sag and lose its springiness, these nanotube foams maintain their resilience even after thousands of compression cycles.

Thursday, November 17, 2005 | Nanotubes | 0 comments
Jefferson and Delaware researchers combine tiny nanotubes and antibodies to detect cancer
By coating the surfaces of tiny carbon nanotubes with monoclonal antibodies, biochemists and engineers at Jefferson Medical College and the University of Delaware have teamed up to detect cancer cells in a tiny drop of water.

Tuesday, November 15, 2005 | Nanotubes | 0 comments
Latest study shows surprising variations in individual nanotube efficiency
Stengthening the glow of nanotube luminescence

Monday, November 14, 2005 | Nanotubes | 0 comments
Carbon nanotubes of the highest purity
New manufacturing process enables larger production volumes / Bayer MaterialScience plans the industrial marketing of Baytubes

Friday, November 11, 2005 | Nanotubes | 0 comments
Carbon nanotubes only 7 billionths of a meter in diameter can channel many fluids nearly friction free
Within the cells of our bodies, fluids flow rapidly through miniscule, nearly frictionless, protein channels. Until now, human-made nanoscale structures have not been able to mimic those same speeds because the fluids flow slowly along the walls of the tiny structures.

Friday, November 04, 2005 | Nanotubes | 0 comments
Arrowhead and Duke University Begin Work on Nanotubes to Replace Copper, the Semiconductor Industry's Weakest Link
A phenomenon known as electromigration threatens the reliability of nanometer-size copper interconnects.

Thursday, November 03, 2005 | Nanotubes | 0 comments
Carbon Nanotube Membranes Allow Super-fast Fluid Flow
Membranes composed of manmade carbon nanotubes permit a fluid flow nearly 10,000 to 100,000 times faster than conventional fluid flow theory would predict because of the nanotubes’ nearly friction-free surface, researchers at the University of Kentucky report in the Nov. 3 issue of Nature.

Saturday, October 22, 2005 | Nanotubes | 0 comments
The impact of various forms of carbon nanoparticles on human platelets examined
Carbon Nanoparticles Stimulate Blood Clotting, Researchers Report

Tuesday, October 11, 2005 | Nanotubes | 0 comments
Engineers point way to better use of nanotubes as measuring tips
Engineers at Purdue University have shown how researchers might better use tiny hollow fibers called "multi-walled carbon nanotubes" to more precisely measure structures and devices for electronics and other applications.

Monday, August 29, 2005 | Nanotubes | 0 comments
Nano World: Versatile nanotube ribbons
Scientists have devised transparent ribbons of carbon nanotubes several yards long that are highly flexible, yet stronger than the strongest steel sheets.

Friday, August 19, 2005 | Nanotubes | 0 comments
U. T. Dallas-Led Research Team Produces Strong, Transparent Carbon Nanotube Sheets
Numerous Electronic, Optical and Structural Uses Demonstrated; Advance Reported in Aug. 19 Issue of Prestigious Journal Science

Thursday, August 04, 2005 | Nanotubes | 0 comments
'Smart' Bio-nanotubes Developed; May Help In Drug Delivery
The nanotubes are "smart" because in the future they could be designed to encapsulate and then open up to deliver a drug or gene in a particular location in the body.

Saturday, July 30, 2005 | Nanotubes | 0 comments
Physicists at the University of Pennsylvania have overcome a major hurdle in the race to create nanotube-based electronics
Penn researchers take a big step forward in making smaller circuits

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