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NEWS:

Friday, July 24, 2009 | Research | 0 comments
'Silicon with afterburners' developed at Rice could be boon to electronics manufacturers
Molecules mean more Moore

Tuesday, July 21, 2009 | Research | 0 comments
Berkeley Lab Wins Four 2009 R&D R&D 100 Awards
This year’s winners offer the promise of cost-competitive solar cells, more computer memory at less cost, an unmatched look at atomic scale matter in 3-D, and a more powerful way to find hidden energy sources.

Tuesday, July 21, 2009 | Research | 0 comments
Argonne chemist wins AWIS Innovator Award for nanoparticle research
The Chicago chapter of the Association for Women in Science (AWIS) granted its third annual Innovator Award to Tijana Rajh, group leader of the Nanobio Interfaces research group at Argonne National Laboratory’s Center for Nanoscale Materials.

Tuesday, July 21, 2009 | Research | 0 comments
It’s the small stuff that matters
To understand transformations of matter, scientists at DOE’s Pacific Northwest National Laboratory aided in developing methods to determine how fast clusters of molecules form and their corresponding stability.

Tuesday, July 21, 2009 | Research | 0 comments
Tension in axons is essential for synaptic signaling, researchers report
Every time a neuron sends a signal – to move a muscle or form a memory, for example – tiny membrane-bound compartments, called vesicles, dump neurotransmitters into the synapse between the cells. Researchers report that this process, which is fundamental to the workings of the nervous system, relies on a simple mechanical reality: Tension in the axon of the presynaptic neuron is required.

Saturday, July 18, 2009 | Research | 0 comments
Flexible neck in cell-receptor DC-SIGN targets more pathogens
New findings from a research team led by University of Illinois chemist Deborah Leckband show that flexibility in the region near the binding sites of DC-SIGN plays a significant role in pathogen targeting and binding.

Saturday, July 18, 2009 | Research | 0 comments
World's Most Precise Microscope Headed for the University of Victoria
A new microscope that views the subatomic universe—the first of its kind in the world—is being built for the University of Victoria in collaboration with Hitachi High-Technologies.

Saturday, July 18, 2009 | Research | 0 comments
Scientists discover repulsive side to light force
A team of Yale University researchers has discovered a repulsive light force that can be used to control components on silicon microchips, meaning future nanodevices could be controlled by light rather than electricity.

Sunday, July 12, 2009 | Research | 0 comments
Tying up loose ends for a quantum leap
Quantum technologies have become the Holy Grail of the IT industry with research projects springing up all over Europe. Now a major effort is being made to spur development by adopting a coordinated, structured approach.

Sunday, July 12, 2009 | Research | 0 comments
A matter of density, not quantity
In biology, quorum sensing is defined as a process by which cells are able to detect the accumulation of a released signal and then change their behavior when the signal concentration exceeds a threshold level.

Wednesday, July 08, 2009 | Research | 0 comments
NIST Develops Novel Ion Trap for Sensing Force and Light
A novel ion trap geometry demonstrated at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) could usher in a new generation of applications because the device holds promise as a stylus for sensing very small forces or as an interface for efficient transfer of individual light particles for quantum communications.

Wednesday, July 08, 2009 | Research | 0 comments
Physicists Find Way to Control Individual Bits in Quantum Computers
Physicists at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) have overcome a hurdle in quantum computer development, having devised a viable way to manipulate a single “bit” in a quantum processor without disturbing the information stored in its neighbors. The approach, which makes novel use of polarized light to create “effective” magnetic fields, could bring the long-sought computers a step closer to reality.

Wednesday, July 08, 2009 | Research | 0 comments
Researcher looking for nano environmental footprint
Edmonton-University of Alberta biological sciences professor is on the front line of a new effort to monitor the effects of nanomaterials on the environment.

Wednesday, July 08, 2009 | Research | 0 comments
One step closer to an artificial nerve cell
Scientists at the Swedish medical university Karolinska Institutet and Linköping University are well on the way to creating the first artificial nerve cell that can communicate specifically with nerve cells in the body using neurotransmitters.

Tuesday, July 07, 2009 | Research | 0 comments
Robo-Bats With Metal Muscles May Be Next Generation of Remote Control Flyers
Tiny flying machines can be used for everything from indoor surveillance to exploring collapsed buildings, but simply making smaller versions of planes and helicopters doesn't work very well. Instead, researchers at North Carolina State University are mimicking nature's small flyers – and developing robotic bats that offer increased maneuverability and performance.

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