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Tuesday, November 10, 2009 | Materials | 0 comments
Roadrunner models shock wave effects on materials at atomic scale
Because of the Roadrunner supercomputer’s unique capability, scientists are for the first time attempting to create atomic-scale models that describe how voids are created in materials, mostly metals, how they grow, and merge; how the materials may swell or shrink under stress.

Tuesday, November 10, 2009 | Materials | 0 comments
New Transparent Insulating Film Could Enable Energy-Efficient Displays
Johns Hopkins materials scientists have found a new use for a chemical compound that has traditionally been viewed as an electrical conductor, a substance that allows electricity to flow through it.

Sunday, November 08, 2009 | Materials | 0 comments
Materials scientists find better model for glass creation
Harvard materials scientists have come up with what they believe is a new way to model the formation of glasses, a type of amorphous solid that includes common window glass.

Wednesday, November 04, 2009 | Materials | 0 comments
U.S. Army Natick Soldier Systems Center Extends Body Armor Development Contract with Nanocomp Technologies
New ballistic testing data signals that carbon nanotube (CNT) material can deliver significant protection enhancements and lighten the load for U.S. troops

Sunday, November 01, 2009 | Materials | 0 comments
Scientists witness nature's complexity unfold in self-assembling quasicrystals
Quasicrystals have been discovered in approximately 100 synthetic intermetallic compounds and, in 2009, in a geological specimen.

Saturday, October 31, 2009 | Materials | 0 comments
Scientists Use World's Fastest Computer to Simulate Nanoscale Material Failure
Through these simulations, scientists are developing a better understanding of how materials behave at the size scale of a nanometer, or one-billionth of a meter.

Saturday, October 31, 2009 | Materials | 0 comments
Pinning Down Superconductivity to a Single Layer
Findings may lead to precision engineering of superconducting thin films for electronic devices

Saturday, October 31, 2009 | Materials | 0 comments
Hard Rain: Pitt-led Researchers Create Nano-Particle Coating to Prevent Freezing Rain Buildup on Roads, Power Lines
Inspired by water-resistant lotus leaves, the Pitt-developed solution repels freezing rain and provides the first evidence of anti-icing ability in superhydrophobic coatings, team reports in “Langmuir”

Saturday, October 31, 2009 | Materials | 0 comments
Closest Look Ever at Graphene: Stunning Images of Individual Carbon Atoms From TEAM 0.5 microscope
Images of individual carbon atoms in graphene, the two-dimensional crystalline form of carbon that is highly prized by the electronics industry.

Thursday, October 22, 2009 | Materials | 0 comments
New material could efficiently power tiny generators
To power a very small device like a pacemaker or a transistor, you need an even smaller generator. The components that operate the generator are smaller yet, and the efficiency of those foundational components is critical to the performance of the overall device.

Monday, October 19, 2009 | Materials | 0 comments
Argonne scientists find new set of multiferroic materials
The trail to a new multiferroic started with the theories of a U.S. Department of Energy's (DOE) Argonne National Laboratory scientist and ended with a multidisciplinary collaboration that created a material with potential impact on next generation electronics.

Friday, October 16, 2009 | Materials | 0 comments
Unravelling the secrets of a magic material
Graphene is a sheet of carbon just one atom thick – the thinnest known material in the universe and the strongest ever measured.

Tuesday, October 13, 2009 | Materials | 0 comments
New nanotech sensor developed with medical, chemistry applications
Researchers at Oregon State University and other institutions have developed a new "plasmonic nanorod metamaterial" using extraordinarily tiny rods of gold that will have important applications in medical, biological and chemical sensors.

Tuesday, October 13, 2009 | Materials | 0 comments
K-State engineers use graphene as a floating-molecular carpet to ornament it with 24-carat gold 'snowflakes,' improving its electrical properties
In an effort to make graphene more useful in electronics applications, Kansas State University engineers made a golden discovery -- gold "snowflakes" on graphene.

Monday, October 12, 2009 | Materials | 0 comments
Growing geodesic carbon nanodomes
Researchers analyzing the assembly of graphene (sheets of carbon only one atom thick) on a surface of iridium have found that the sheets grow by first forming tiny carbon domes.

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