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NEWS:

Wednesday, December 17, 2008 | Materials | 0 comments
Pitt Researchers Create Nontoxic Clean-up Method for Common, Potentially Toxic Nano Materials
Horseradish enzyme biodegrades carbon nanotubes increasingly used in products, from electronics to plastics

Saturday, December 06, 2008 | Materials | 0 comments
'Intelligent' materials to revolutionise surgical implants
Nanotechnology will provide superior implants for orthopaedic patients

Saturday, December 06, 2008 | Materials | 0 comments
The search for improved "multiferroic" materials may benefit from a new discovery in an iron-based oxide compound
An attractive match

Sunday, November 30, 2008 | Materials | 0 comments
Fast molecular rearrangements hold key to plastic's toughness
Plastics are everywhere in our modern world, largely due to properties that render the materials tough and durable, but lightweight and easily workable. One of their most useful qualities, however — the ability to bend rather than break when put under stress — is also one of the most puzzling.

Wednesday, November 19, 2008 | Materials | 0 comments
Tough Nanocoatings Boost Industrial Energy Efficiency
Ames Laboratory project seeks to reduce friction and extend tool life

Wednesday, November 19, 2008 | Materials | 0 comments
New filtering technology has environmental, industrial applications
Materials engineers have created a new type of membrane that separates oil from water and, if perfected, might be used for environmental cleanup, water purification and industrial applications.

Sunday, November 16, 2008 | Materials | 0 comments
New Nanofibers Developed by Technion Researchers May Lead to Scar-Free Healing
Researchers at the Technion-Israel Institute of Technology have developed a strong, flexible, bio-material that may be used someday to close wounds with minimal scarring and rejection by the immune system.

Sunday, November 16, 2008 | Materials | 0 comments
RUB scientists breed biomimetic surfaces from molecular coating
Material of benefit to both contact lenses and the hulls of ships

Wednesday, November 12, 2008 | Materials | 0 comments
NC State Finds New Nanomaterial Could Be Breakthrough For Implantable Medical Devices
The researchers have found that the unique properties of a new material can be used to create new devices that can be implanted into the human body – including blood glucose sensors for diabetics and artificial hemo-dialysis membranes that can scrub impurities from the blood.

Tuesday, November 04, 2008 | Materials | 0 comments
Just Scratching the Surface: New Technique Maps Nanomaterials as They Grow
Technique could be quickly replicated in labs around the world to improve material performance.

Tuesday, November 04, 2008 | Materials | 0 comments
Stretching silicon: A new method to measure how strain affects semiconductors
UW-Madison engineers and physicists have developed a method of measuring how strain affects thin films of silicon that could lay the foundation for faster flexible electronics.

Monday, October 27, 2008 | Materials | 0 comments
A Toolkit for Silicon-based Quantum Computing
Before quantum computing becomes practical, researchers will need to find a practical way to store information as quantum bits, or qubits. Researchers are making significant progress toward the creation of electronic devices based on qubits made of single ions implanted in silicon, one of the most practical of all materials.

Monday, October 27, 2008 | Materials | 0 comments
Johns Hopkins University chemists devise self-assembling “organic wires”
Derived from carbon-based compounds (hence the term "organic"), these "soft" electronic materials are valued as lightweight, flexible, easily processed alternatives to "hard" electronics components such as metal wires or silicon semiconductors.

Tuesday, October 21, 2008 | Materials | 0 comments
Ripples in the structure of graphene could be the key to understanding its unusual characteristics
A numerical study conducted by an international team of physicists attempts to explain the unusual quantum Hall effect that arises in graphene, and the influence of disorder of its 2D structure on its behavior.

Sunday, October 19, 2008 | Materials | 0 comments
New solar energy material captures every color of the rainbow
Researchers have created a new material that overcomes two of the major obstacles to solar power: it absorbs all the energy contained in sunlight, and generates electrons in a way that makes them easier to capture.

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