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NEWS:

Monday, October 04, 2010 | Research | 0 comments
DNA art imitates life: Construction of a nanoscale Mobius strip
Scientists have now reproduced the shape on a remarkably tiny scale, joining up braid-like segments of DNA to create Möbius structures measuring just 50 nanometers across—roughly the width of a virus particle.

Monday, October 04, 2010 | Research | 0 comments
Photonics pioneer Michal Lipson named a MacArthur Foundation fellow
Lipson is a pioneer in the development of photonic circuits, in which beams of light flitting through tiny waveguides on a silicon chip replace electric currents.

Friday, October 01, 2010 | Research | 0 comments
Jekyll and Hyde material
A porous polymer network that researchers can make reactive at will can store gases and hasten chemical reactions

Friday, October 01, 2010 | Research | 0 comments
A fundamental effect associated with electrons also occurs in non-charged particles - a potential boon for spintronics
When old is new again

Thursday, September 30, 2010 | Research | 0 comments
Three Tiny Qubits, Another Big Step Toward Quantum Computing
The rules that govern the world of the very small, quantum mechanics, are known for being bizarre.

Thursday, September 30, 2010 | Research | 0 comments
Physicists break color barrier for sending, receiving photons
University of Oregon scientists have invented a method to change the color of single photons in a fiber optic cable. The laser-tweaked feat could be a quantum step forward for transferring and receiving high volumes of secured data for future generations of the Internet.

Thursday, September 30, 2010 | Research | 0 comments
Synthetic platelet maker receives innovator award
Biomedical engineering professor uses nanotechnology to build platelets of biodegradable polymers, which link with natural platelets to stem bleeding faster.

Thursday, September 30, 2010 | Research | 0 comments
One-dimensional window on superconductivity, magnetism
Atoms are proxies for electrons in ultracold optical emulator

Wednesday, September 29, 2010 | Research | 0 comments
Carbon nanoobjects will facilitate the construction of futuristic power sources
Electrodes covered by thin layers of carbon nanoparticles could be applied to, among other things, biological fuel cells used as sources of power for medical devices placed in human body.

Wednesday, September 29, 2010 | Research | 0 comments
Development of High Performance Electron Source for World’s Highest Resolution in Electron Microscope
Field Emission Electron Source Using LaB6 (Lanthanum Hexaboride) Nanowire

Wednesday, September 29, 2010 | Research | 0 comments
New technique allows 3-D visualization of quantum property
Scientists at the U.S. Department of Energy’s (DOE) Argonne National Laboratory have developed a new technique that maps the magnetic vector potential — one of the most important electromagnetic quantities and a foundation of quantum mechanics — in three dimensions.

Wednesday, September 29, 2010 | Research | 0 comments
Growing Nanowires Horizontally Yields New Benefit - "Nano-LEDs"
These “nano-LEDs” may one day have their light-emission abilities put to work serving miniature devices such as nanogenerators or lab-on-a-chip systems.

Wednesday, September 29, 2010 | Research | 0 comments
Finding a buckyball in photovoltaic cell
Polymer-based photovoltaic cells have some real advantages compared to the currently used semiconductor-based cells. They are easy to make and the materials are cheap. The challenge is to figure out how to make efficient cells while keeping the manufacturing cost low.

Wednesday, September 29, 2010 | Research | 0 comments
Tiny generators turn waste heat into power
A team of scientists has demanded more work and less poetry from the second law of thermodynamics, proposing a novel "pyroelectric" method to power tiny devices using waste heat.

Tuesday, September 28, 2010 | Research | 0 comments
Sneaking Spies Into A Cell's Nucleus
Duke University bioengineers have not only figured out a way to sneak molecular spies through the walls of individual cells, they can now slip them into the command center - or nucleus - of those cells, where they can report back important information or drop off payloads.

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