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Nanotechnology

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Key: Meeting M      Journal J      Funder F

Showing releases 226-250 out of 1852.

<< < 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 | 9 | 10 | 11 | 12 | 13 | 14 > >>

Public Release: 2-Sep-2016
Nature Communications
Memory for future wearable electronics
Stretchable, flexible, reliable memory device inspired by the brain.

Contact: Carol Kim
clitie620@ibs.re.kr
82-428-788-133
Institute for Basic Science

Public Release: 1-Sep-2016
Nanoscale
Iowa State engineers treat printed graphene with lasers to enable paper electronics
Iowa State engineers have led development of a laser-treatment process that allows them to use printed graphene for electric circuits and electrodes -- even on paper and other fragile surfaces. The technology could lead to many real-world, low-cost applications for printed graphene electronics, including sensors, fuel cells and medical devices. The engineers describe their process in the journal Nanoscale.
National Institute of Food and Agriculture, US Department of Agriculture, Roy J. Carver Charitable Trust, Iowa State College of Engineering and Department of Mechanical Engineering

Contact: Jonathan Claussen
jcclauss@iastate.edu
515-294-4690
Iowa State University

Public Release: 1-Sep-2016
Journal of the American Chemical Society
UCF team tricks solid into acting as liquid
Two scientists at the University of Central Florida have discovered how to get a solid material to act like a liquid without actually turning it into liquid, potentially opening a new world of possibilities for the electronic, optics and computing industries.

Contact: Zenaida Gonzalez Kotala
zenaida.kotala@ucf.edu
407-823-6120
University of Central Florida

Public Release: 1-Sep-2016
Current Computer-Aided Drug Design
Mathematical nanotoxicoproteomics: Quantitative characterization of effects of multi-walled carbon nanotubes
In this paper, mathematical models were developed to characterize proteomics patterns of Caco-2/HT29-MTX cells exposed for three and twenty four hours to two kinds of important nanoparticles: multi-walled carbon nanotubes and TiO2 nanobelts.

Contact: Faizan ul Haq
faizan@benthamscience.org
Bentham Science Publishers

Public Release: 1-Sep-2016
Science
Rutgers engineers use microwaves to produce high-quality graphene
Rutgers University engineers have found a simple method for producing high-quality graphene that can be used in next-generation electronic and energy devices: bake the compound in a microwave oven. The discovery is documented in a study published online today in the journal Science.
National Science Foundation, Rutgers Energy Institute, US Department of Education, Rutgers Aresty Research Assistant Program

Contact: Todd B. Bates
tbates@ucm.rutgers.edu
848-932-0550
Rutgers University

Public Release: 31-Aug-2016
Journal of Synchrotron Radiation
Customer publishes performance evaluation of first commercial mini-synchrotron
A team from the Technical University Munich (TUM) recently reported an independent analysis of the operation of the Munich Compact Light Source (MuCLS) in the Sept. 2016 issue of the Journal of Synchrotron Radiation. The MuCLS is the first commercial installation of a miniature synchrotron developed and manufactured by Lyncean Technologies, Inc. of Fremont, CA. It is designed to fill the gap in X-ray performance between conventional X-ray sources and stadium-sized synchrotron radiation X-ray facilities.

Contact: Jack Kasahara
Jack_Kasahara@lynceantech.com
408-838-6034
Lyncean Technologies, Inc.

Public Release: 30-Aug-2016
Nature Chemistry
Plastic crystals could improve fabrication of memory devices
A novel 'plastic crystal' developed by Hokkaido University researchers has switching properties suitable for memory-related applications.

Contact: Naoki Namba
namban@oia.hokudai.ac.jp
81-117-068-034
Hokkaido University

Public Release: 30-Aug-2016
Five Brookhaven Lab projects selected as R&D 100 award finalists
Five projects from the US Department of Energy's (DOE) Brookhaven National Laboratory have been selected as finalists for the 2016 R&D 100 awards, which honor the top 100 proven technological advances of the past year as determined by a panel selected by R&D Magazine.
DOE/Office of Science, National Institutes of Health, National Science Foundation, Brookhaven's Technology Maturation Program

Contact: Kay Cordtz
kcordtz@bnl.gov
DOE/Brookhaven National Laboratory

Public Release: 30-Aug-2016
UTA faculty and alumnus celebrated as 'Tech Titans' in 2016 awards
Three faculty and a graduate of UTA won Tech Titans Awards for excellence and leadership in technology fields in 2016, announced at a recent celebratory gala. UTA professors won the the Tech Titans Inventors Award and Tech Titans of the Future University Award and a UTA alumnus was named Tech Titans Corporate Company CEO of the year.
Tech Titans

Contact: Louisa Kellie
louisa.kellie@uta.edu
817-524-8926
University of Texas at Arlington

Public Release: 30-Aug-2016
Nature Communications
Colors from darkness: Researchers develop alternative approach to quantum computing
Microwaves created at near absolute zero temperature provide uniquely correlated and controllable states.

Contact: Pertti Hakonen
pertti.hakonen@aalto.fi
358-503-442-316
Aalto University

Public Release: 30-Aug-2016
Journal of the American Chemical Society
'Helix-to-Tube,' a simple strategy to synthesize covalent organic nanotubes
Organic nanotubes (ONTs) are tubular nanostructures composed of organic molecules that have unique properties and have found various applications, such as electro-conductive materials and organic photovoltaics. A group of scientists at Nagoya University have developed a simple and effective method for the formation of robust covalent ONTs from simple molecules. This method is expected to be useful in generating a range of nanotube-based materials with desirable properties.

Contact: Dr. Ayako Miyazaki
press@itbm.nagoya-u.ac.jp
81-527-894-999
Institute of Transformative Bio-Molecules (ITbM), Nagoya University

Public Release: 30-Aug-2016
Scientific Reports
System may help treat rare genetic disorder, reduce severe side effects
Researchers have discovered a type of drug delivery system that may offer new hope for patients with a rare, ultimately fatal genetic disorder -- and make what might become a terrible choice a little easier.
Oregon State University/College of Pharmacy

Contact: Gaurav Sahay
sahay@ohsu.edu
503-346-4698
Oregon State University

Public Release: 30-Aug-2016
Swarm Intelligence
Researchers discover machines can learn by simply observing
It is now possible for machines to learn how natural or artificial systems work by simply observing them, without being told what to look for, according to researchers at the University of Sheffield.

Contact: Kirsty Bowen
kirsty.bowen@sheffield.ac.uk
44-011-422-21034
University of Sheffield

Public Release: 29-Aug-2016
Journal of Physics: Condensed Matter
Meteorite impact on a nano scale
Trenches, craters and hillocks: shapes and structures which are observed after meteorite impacts can also be found on a nanoscale, when crystals are bombarded with heavy ions. Understanding the physics of those nano-impacts helps scientists to create new nanostructures and to understand problems with electronics under extreme conditions -- for instance computer chips in space.

Contact: Florian Aigner
florian.aigner@tuwien.ac.at
43-158-801-41027
Vienna University of Technology

Public Release: 29-Aug-2016
Nature Communications
Irish researchers join international team to make a breakthrough in fundamental physics
An international team of researchers have for the first time, discovered that in a very high magnetic field an electron with no mass can acquire a mass. Understanding why elementary particles, e.g. electrons, photons, neutrinos have a mass is a fundamental question in Physics and an area of intense debate. This discovery by Professor Stefano Sanvito, Trinity College Dublin and collaborators in Shanghai was published in the prestigious journal Nature Communications this month.

Contact: Mary Colclough
mary.colclough@tcd.ie
353-189-63022
AMBER Centre

Public Release: 29-Aug-2016
Nature Methods
A new window to understanding the brain
A team of researchers has demonstrated that syringe-injectable mesh electronics can stably record neural activity in mice for eight months or more, with none of the inflammation produced by traditional implanted probes.

Contact: Peter Reuell
preuell@fas.harvard.edu
617-496-8070
Harvard University

Public Release: 26-Aug-2016
Science Advances
Crystal unclear: Why might this uncanny crystal change laser design?
New research suggests that the relatively large crystals used to change several properties of light in lasers -- changes that are crucial for making lasers into practical tools -- might be created by stacking up far smaller, rod-shaped microcrystals that can be grown easily and cheaply.

Contact: Chad Boutin
boutin@nist.gov
301-975-4261
National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST)

Public Release: 26-Aug-2016
Current Organic Chemistry
Nanocatalysis for organic chemistry
Nanocatalysis has attracted much attention in the past few years. Functionalized materials with a nano-/submicro-dimension display a significant and dramatically powerful catalytic capability than traditional catalysts in organic chemical reactions due to the increased surface area which they provide and multiple catalytic centers in their structures.

Contact: Faizan ul Haq
faizan@benthamscience.org
Bentham Science Publishers

Public Release: 26-Aug-2016
Science
Electrons at the speed limit
Electronic components have become faster and faster over the years, thus making powerful computers and other technologies possible. Researchers at ETH Zurich have now investigated how fast electrons can ultimately be controlled with electric fields. Their insights are of importance for the petahertz electronics of the future.
National Center of Competence in Research Molecular Ultrafast Science and Technology, Swiss National Science Foundation, Japan Society for the Promotion of Science

Contact: Dr. Ursula Keller
keller@phys.ethz.ch
41-446-332-146
ETH Zurich

Public Release: 25-Aug-2016
Chemistry of Materials
Important advance made with new approach to 'control' cancer, not eliminate it
Researchers have created a new drug delivery system that could improve the effectiveness of an emerging concept in cancer treatment -- to dramatically slow and control tumors on a long-term, sustained basis, not necessarily aiming for their complete elimination.
Medical Research Foundation of Oregon

Contact: Adam Alani
adam.alani@oregonstate.edu
503-346-4702
Oregon State University

Public Release: 25-Aug-2016
ACS Nano
Designing ultrasound tools with Lego-like proteins
Protein engineering techniques might one day lead to colorful ultrasound images of cells deep within our bodies.

Contact: Whitney Clavin
wclavin@caltech.edu
626-395-1856
California Institute of Technology

Public Release: 25-Aug-2016
Scientific Reports
A nanoscale wireless communication system via plasmonic antennas
A nanoscale wireless communication system developed by researchers at Boston College uses plasmonic antennas to produce greater control and increased efficiency to an approach eyed for next-generation 'on-chip' communications technologies.
W. M. Keck Foundation

Contact: Ed Hayward
ed.hayward@bc.edu
617-552-4826
Boston College

Public Release: 25-Aug-2016
Forces of nature: Interview with microscopy innovators Gerd Binnig and Christoph Gerber
The inventors of one of the most versatile tools in modern science -- the atomic force microscope, or AFM -- tell their story in an interview published online this week. The AFM was invented in the mid 1980s by Gerd Binnig, Christoph Gerber and Calvin Quate, three physicists who are sharing the 2016 Kavli Prize in Nanoscience.

Contact: Jim Cohen
cohen@kavlifoundation.org
805-278-7495
The Kavli Foundation

Public Release: 25-Aug-2016
Scientific Reports
A promising route to the scalable production of highly crystalline graphene films
Researchers discovered a procedure to restore defective graphene oxide structures that cause the material to display low carrier mobility. By applying a high-temperature reduction treatment in an ethanol environment, defective structures were restored, leading to the formation of a highly crystalline graphene film with excellent band-like transport. These findings are expected to come into use in scalable production techniques of highly crystalline graphene films.
Japan Society for the Promotion of Science, Japan Science and Technology Agency

Contact: Saori Obayashi
saori_obayashi@mail.osaka-u.ac.jp
81-661-055-886
Osaka University

Public Release: 25-Aug-2016
Nature Communications
Graphene under pressure
Small balloons made from one-atom-thick material graphene can withstand enormous pressures, much higher than those at the bottom of the deepest ocean, scientists at the University of Manchester report.

Contact: Daniel Cochlin
daniel.cochlin@manchester.ac.uk
44-161-275-8382
University of Manchester

Showing releases 226-250 out of 1852.

<< < 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 | 9 | 10 | 11 | 12 | 13 | 14 > >>