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NEWS:

Sunday, July 23, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
Research Paves Way for New Composite Materials
Northwestern University researchers have developed a process that promises to lead to the creation of a new class of composite materials -- "graphene-based materials."

Sunday, July 16, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
Understanding Potential Toxic Effects of Carbon-Based Nanomaterials
Various types of carbon-based nanomaterials, such as buckyballs and nanotubes, have shown promise as drug delivery tools and imaging agents, but reports of toxicity associated with some of these materials have raised questions about their ultimate utility in clinical oncology.

Monday, July 10, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
Carnegie Mellon University Researcher discovers new materials
Nanostructured materials developed

Monday, July 10, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
Finding about cellular microtubule rigidity could lead to development of new nano-materials
Microtubules, essential structural elements in living cells, grow stiffer as they grow longer, an unexpected property that could lead to advances in nano-materials development, an international team of biophysicists has found.

Saturday, July 08, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
Liquid alloy shows solid-like crystal structure at surface
A substance used in nanotechnology contains unusual structures at its surface, a team of researchers led by Oleg Shpyrko, Distinguished Postdoctoral Fellow at the U.S. Department of Energy's Argonne National Laboratory has learned.

Monday, July 03, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
Researchers at the University of Arkansas have found a way to create switching in nanoscale materials
Opening the path to using these new properties for memory devices, nanomotors, nanoswitches or nanosensors.

Wednesday, June 28, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
Researchers Create New Organic Gel Nanomaterials
Researchers have created organic gel nanomaterials that could be used to encapsulate pharmaceutical, food, and cosmetic products and to build 3-D biological scaffolds for tissue engineering.

Tuesday, June 20, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
Sticky Surfaces Turn Slippery With the Flip of a Molecular Light Switch
Researchers at Rensselaer have created an “optically switchable” material that alters its surface characteristics when exposed to ultraviolet (UV) light.

Monday, June 12, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
Zyvex and Arkema Strengthen Strategic Partnership in Nanomaterials
Through a new licensing arrangement, Arkema will use Zyvex's patented Kentera dispersion technology, in conjunction with its own Multi Wall Carbon Nanotubes (MWNTs). Arkema will also be the exclusive distributor in Europe of Zyvex's NanoSolve supply range.

Thursday, June 08, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
Triple threat polymer captures and releases
A chemist at Washington University in St. Louis has developed a remarkable nanostructured material that can repel pests, sweeten the air, and some day might even be used as a timed drug delivery system — as a nasal spray, for instance.

Thursday, June 01, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
Promising new metamaterial could transform ultrasound imaging
Using the same principles that help create a guitar's complex tones, researchers at the University of California, Berkeley, have developed a new material that holds promise for revolutionizing the field of ultrasound imaging.

Friday, May 12, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
For a Bigger Hard-Drive, Just Add Water
Imagine having computer memory so dense that a cubic centimeter contains 12.8 million gigabytes (GB) of information. Imagine an iPod playing music for 100 millennia without repeating a single song or a USB thumb-drive with room for 32.6 million full-length DVD movies.

Saturday, May 06, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
Blood-Compatible Nanoscale Materials Possible Using Heparin
Researchers from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute have engineered nanoscale materials that are blood compatible using heparin, an anticoagulant

Tuesday, May 02, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
Nanotubes act as 'thermal Velcro' to reduce computer-chip heating
Purdue University researchers have made several new thermal interface materials with carbon nanotubes, including a Velcro-like nanocarpet.

Saturday, April 22, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
A slice of carbon could work wonders with chips
Move over silicon: the hottest new material in electronics could be sitting inside the humble pencil.

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