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News Releases

Key: Meeting M      Journal J      Funder F

Showing releases 1401-1425 out of 1851.

<< < 52 | 53 | 54 | 55 | 56 | 57 | 58 | 59 | 60 | 61 > >>

Public Release: 6-Jan-2015
Advanced Materials
'Flying carpet' technique uses graphene to deliver one-two punch of anticancer drugs
An international team of researchers has developed a drug delivery technique that utilizes graphene strips as 'flying carpets' to deliver two anticancer drugs sequentially to cancer cells, with each drug targeting the distinct part of the cell where it will be most effective. The technique was found to perform better than either drug in isolation when tested in a mouse model targeting a human lung cancer tumor.

Contact: Matt Shipman
North Carolina State University

Public Release: 5-Jan-2015
'Glowing' new nanotechnology guides cancer surgery, also kills remaining malignant cells
Researchers have developed a new way to selectively insert compounds into cancer cells -- a system that will help surgeons identify malignant tissues and then, in combination with phototherapy, kill any remaining cancer cells after a tumor is removed. Ultimately, it could make cancer surgery far more effective.
Medical Research Foundation of Oregon

Contact: Oleh Taratula
Oregon State University

Public Release: 5-Jan-2015
Nature Chemistry
Freshmen-level chemistry solves the solubility mystery of graphene oxide films
For many years, researchers did not understand why graphene oxide remained stable in water. A Northwestern University research team finds that it's due to a common contaminant introduced during filtration.
National Science Foundation, Office of Naval Research

Contact: Megan Fellman
Northwestern University

Public Release: 5-Jan-2015
£103,000 research of electron transfer among hydrogen-bonded dimers
The Leverhulme Trust award is for a project entitled Electron transfer between hydrogen bonded 'dimers of dimers' and will enable the appointment of post-doctoral research fellow -- a specialist in synthetic, inorganic chemistry.
Leverhulme Trust

Contact: Nicola Werritt
University of Huddersfield

Public Release: 5-Jan-2015
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences
DNA origami could lead to nano 'transformers' for biomedical applications
If the new nano-machines built at the Ohio State University look familiar, it's because they were designed with full-size mechanical parts such as hinges and pistons in mind. The project is the first to prove that the same basic design principles that apply to typical full-size machine parts can also be applied to DNA -- and can produce complex, controllable components for future nano-robots.
National Science Foundation

Contact: Pam Frost Gorder
Ohio State University

Public Release: 5-Jan-2015
Scientific Reports
New concept of fuel cell for efficiency and environment
The Center for Nanoparticle Research at the Institute for Basic Science has succeeded in proposing a new method to enhance fuel cell efficiency with the simultaneous removal of toxic heavy metal ions.
Institute for Basic Science, National Research Foundation of Korea

Contact: Hanbin Oh
Institute for Basic Science

Public Release: 1-Jan-2015
Researchers reveal new information and knowledge in applied mechanics
In World Scientific's latest book edited by professor Liu Zishun, 'Frontiers of Applied Mechanics,' more than 60 of the world's leading researchers and academics in applied mechanics from more than 33 top institutions in China, Singapore, Australia and Hong Kong cover the classical branches in applied mechanics such as solid mechanics, fluid mechanics, thermodynamics, and material science.

Contact: Jason CJ
65-646-65775 x247
World Scientific

Public Release: 29-Dec-2014
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences
Detecting extraterrestrial life through motion
EPFL scientists have developed an extremely sensitive device that can detect life forms by sensing the slightest motion. The chemistry-free system can be used to rapidly test antibiotics or even to search for life on other planets.
Swiss National Science Foundation, Italian Health Ministry

Contact: Nik Papageorgiou
Ecole Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne

Public Release: 29-Dec-2014
Applied Physics Letters
A qubit candidate shines brighter
A team of researchers has taken a major step forward in effectively enhancing the fluorescent light emission of diamond nitrogen vacancy centers -- a key step to using the atom-sized defects in future quantum computers. The technique, described in the journal Applied Physics Letters hinges on the very precise positioning of NV centers within a structure called a photonic cavity that can boost the light signal from the defect.

Contact: Jason Socrates Bardi
American Institute of Physics

Public Release: 23-Dec-2014
Functional materials research gets £20 million boost from EPSRC
The EPSRC announced 10 research projects to advance the UK's manufacturing capability and develop new, exciting functional materials.
Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council

Contact: Clare Waldron
Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council

Public Release: 22-Dec-2014
Applied Physics Letters
Hands on: Crafting ultrathin color coatings
Research from Harvard School of Engineering and Applied Sciences suggests that an ultra-thin layer of a metal and a semiconductor could be applied to essentially any rough or flexible material to produce a vividly colored coating. The technique, which exploits optical interference effects, could potentially be used on wearable fabrics or stretchable electronics.
US Air Force Office of Scientific Research, Draper Lab, National Science Foundation

Contact: Caroline Perry
Harvard University

Public Release: 22-Dec-2014
Nature Nanotechnology
Piezoelectricity in a 2-D semiconductor
Berkeley Lab researchers have opened the door to low-power off/on switches in micro-electro-mechanical systems, MEMS, and nanoelectronic devices, as well as ultrasensitive bio-sensors, with the first observation of piezoelectricity in a free standing two-dimensional semiconductor.
DOE/Office of Science

Contact: Lynn Yarris
DOE/Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory

Public Release: 19-Dec-2014
Nano Letters
Atom-thick CCD could capture images
A synthetic two-dimensional material known as CIS could be the basis for ultimately thin imaging devices and optical sensors.
Army Research Office Multidisciplinary University Research Initiative, Function Accelerated nanoMaterial Engineering Division of the Semiconductor Technology Advanced Research Network

Contact: Mike Williams
Rice University

Public Release: 19-Dec-2014
UT Dallas professor elected to National Academy
Dr. James Coleman, a leader in the development and application of semiconductor lasers and photonic devices and head of the Department of Electrical Engineering at UT Dallas, has been elected a 2014 Fellow of the National Academy of Inventors.

Contact: LaKisha Ladson
University of Texas at Dallas

Public Release: 19-Dec-2014
National Academy of Inventors publishes annual meeting proceedings
The current special issue of Technology and Innovation is devoted to presentations from the Third Annual Conference of the National Academy of Inventors, which was held March 6-7, 2014, at the headquarters of the United States Patent and Trademark Office in Alexandria, Va., and includes select articles from the conference, as well as a general section related to pharmacy and nanotechnology, and an additional manuscript discussing innovation in chemistry.

Contact: Diana Vergara
University of South Florida (USF Innovation)

Public Release: 19-Dec-2014
Nature Communications
Quantum physics just got less complicated
Researchers show that wave-particle duality and quantum uncertainty are the same thing, reducing two mysteries to one
Ministry of Education Singapore, National Research Foundation Singapore

Contact: Jenny Hogan
Centre for Quantum Technologies at the National University of Singapore

Public Release: 18-Dec-2014
Journal of Physical Chemistry
Research aims to improve rechargeable batteries by focusing on graphene oxide paper
A Kansas State University engineering team has discovered some of graphene oxide's important properties that can improve sodium- and lithium-ion flexible batteries.
National Science Foundation

Contact: Gurpreet Singh
Kansas State University

Public Release: 18-Dec-2014
Nature Communications
Oregon researchers glimpse pathway of sunlight to electricity
Four pulses of laser light on nanoparticle photocells in a University of Oregon spectroscopy experiment has opened a window on how captured sunlight can be converted into electricity.
National Science Foundation, US Department of Energy

Contact: Jim Barlow
University of Oregon

Public Release: 18-Dec-2014
Journal of Physical Chemistry C
Rice study fuels hope for natural gas cars
Rice University researchers calculate the best candidates among possible metal organic frameworks to store natural gas for cars.
US Department of Energy

Contact: Mike Williams
Rice University

Public Release: 18-Dec-2014
Creation of 'Rocker' protein opens way for new smart molecules in medicine, other fields
Human cells are protected by a largely impenetrable molecular membrane, but researchers have built the first artificial transporter protein that carries individual atoms across membranes, opening the possibility of engineering a new class of smart molecules with applications in fields as wide ranging as nanotechnology and medicine.

Contact: John Cramer
Dartmouth College

Public Release: 17-Dec-2014
Switching to spintronics
Berkeley Lab researchers used an electric field to reverse the magnetization direction in a multiferroic spintronic device at room temperature, a demonstration that points a new way towards spintronics and smaller, faster and cheaper ways of storing and processing data.
National Science Foundation

Contact: Lynn Yarris
DOE/Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory

Public Release: 17-Dec-2014
Advanced Functional Materials
ORNL microscopy pencils patterns in polymers at the nanoscale
Scientists have used advanced microscopy to carve out nanoscale designs on the surface of a new class of ionic polymer materials for the first time.

Contact: Morgan McCorkle
DOE/Oak Ridge National Laboratory

Public Release: 16-Dec-2014
Two INRS professors named Fellows of the American Physical Society
Professors Roberto Morandotti and Federico Rosei of the INRS Énergie Matériaux Télécommunications Research Centre have been elected Fellows of the American Physical Society. The prestigious recognition from their peers acknowledges both professors' outstanding contributions in physics.

Contact: Gisèle Bolduc
Institut national de la recherche scientifique - INRS

Public Release: 16-Dec-2014
National Academy of Inventors names UT Arlington researchers as Fellows
Daniel W. Armstrong and Richard Timmons, professors in the UT Arlington College of Science, have been elected Fellows of the National Academy of Inventors. Together, they hold more than 30 patents.

Contact: Traci Peterson
University of Texas at Arlington

Public Release: 16-Dec-2014
Nadine Aubry named Fellow of the National Academy of Inventors
Nadine Aubry, University Distinguished Professor and dean of the College of Engineering, has been named a Fellow of the National Academy of Inventors. A member of the National Academy of Engineering, Aubry is a globally recognized leader in the field of mechanical engineering, particularly fluid mechanics.
National Academy of Inventors

Contact: Casey Bayer
Northeastern University

Showing releases 1401-1425 out of 1851.

<< < 52 | 53 | 54 | 55 | 56 | 57 | 58 | 59 | 60 | 61 > >>