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NEWS:

Thursday, April 20, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
Scientists reveal how a novel ceramic achieves directional conduction
An international team led by UCL scientists at the London Centre for Nanotechnology has unravelled the properties of a novel ceramic material that could help pave the way for new designs of electronic devices and applications.

Tuesday, April 18, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
Nanotechnology Engineered Molecular Technology Could Displace Silicon as Low-Cost Material of Choice for Next-Generation Internet, Telecom and Optical Computing
PSI-TEC Demonstrates High-Performing Electro-Optic Structure

Tuesday, April 11, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
Emergency Filtration Products Reports Preliminary Results of New Nano Material Testing
Test of New Nano Material Against H9 N2 Avian Flu Strain Scheduled for Late April 2006

Tuesday, April 04, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
NanoDynamics Commercializing Nanosilver for Electronics and Healthcare
Leading Nanotechnology Company Takes Silver Way Beyond Your Grandma's Tea Set

Sunday, April 02, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
VCU researchers develop new method for synthesis of nanomaterials
Virginia Commonwealth University chemists, using a simple, commercial microwave oven, have developed a new method for the synthesis of nanomaterials that can control the dimensions and properties of rods and wires that are just one billionth of a meter in size.

Wednesday, March 29, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
Carnegie Mellon Study Sets Benchmark Properties For Industry's Most Popular Conducting Plastic
Results Essential To Optimize Materials for Diverse Applications

Wednesday, March 22, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
New University of Toronto research a 'pore' excuse for engineering
A new study by chemists and engineers at the University of Toronto describes a nanoscale material they've created that could help satisfy society's never-ending hunger for smaller digital devices and cellphones, and could even lead to new methods for delivering medications via skin patches.

Thursday, February 23, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
MIT thinks small to find safer metals
MIT researchers have devised a new method for shrinking the size of crystals to make safer metal alloys. The new materials could replace metal coatings such as chromium, which is dangerous for factory workers to produce.

Thursday, February 16, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
ORNL sees bright future for new manufacturing technique
By controlling materials at the nanoscale, Oak Ridge National Laboratory researchers believe they can greatly improve manufacturing processes of products ranging from solar cells to computers to flat-panel displays.

Tuesday, February 07, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
Nanoscale Engineering to Power a Greener Future
Researchers at the University of St Andrews have discovered a new material which could lead to significantly more powerful fuel cells than currently available.

Sunday, February 05, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
New testing method developed to assess safety, health risks of nanomaterials
UCLA researcher developing lab to help manufacturer testing

Tuesday, January 31, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
The next generation of artificial bone may rely on a few secrets from the sea.
Scientists from the U.S. Department of Energy’s Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) have harnessed the way seawater freezes to develop a porous, scaffolding-like material that is four times stronger than material currently used in synthetic bone.

Friday, January 27, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
The sweet smell of nano-success
Cleaner method of making spices, perfumes moves one step closer to reality

Monday, January 16, 2006 | Materials | 0 comments
Anti-adhesive layers leave no hope for insects
Plants are able, using organic substances, to achieve effects that we otherwise mostly know only from technical materials

Friday, December 23, 2005 | Materials | 0 comments
Nanostructured TiO2 Thin Films as Porous Cellular Interfaces
Researchers considered a simple technique to form nanostructured titania; their work suggests that NST is a better material for the interface of M/NEMS devices with biological systems than more traditional materials such as silicon nitride or silicon oxide.

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