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Latest tech update articles from nanotechweb.org
Updated: 51 min 49 sec ago
MIT researchers succeed in imaging how dopamine is released from a single cell using 20,000 individually addressable sensors.
The first realisation of a field effect transistor made from the 2D material germanane reveals promising electronic and optoelectronic properties.
Device could compete with lithium-ion batteries – in terms of both performance and cost.
New device both emits and senses light at the same time.
An array of titanium oxide nanopillars of varying thicknesses expands the wavelengths of light a flat lens can focus.
Metallic material becomes a small-bandgap semiconductor when thinned down and so could find use in a variety of applications in photovoltaics and electronics.
Graphene exhibits three-dimensional superstructure on hexagonal boron nitride (hBN).
Bio-galvanic cells could be used to monitor a variety of physiological parameters for prolonged periods of time.
Using nanoparticle ink transfer tattoos, attendees at innoLAE 2017 heard of NovaCentrix’s latest exercise training aid.
2D material containing monolayers of water could be used in a variety of energy-storage applications, including hybrid and electric vehicles.
University of Sussex researchers have put forward the first industrial blueprint for constructing a real-life large-scale machine that works thanks to electric connections.
Biocompatible solutions can be used to make photodetector arrays and programmable logic memories.
Proposed experiment could test information-loss paradox.
Technology could be used to safely and reversibly “turn off” specific areas of the brain.
Simulations suggest that ultralow-power-consumption magnetic skyrmion devices could mimic the memory and learning functions in neural synapses.
Glancing angle deposition can be used to fabricate non-volatile devices smaller than 100nm2 from organic semiconductors.
Could lithium-ion batteries go lithium-free?
Technique could help in the development of a whole new range of techniques to manipulate ultraintense lasers and to generate structured, coherent short-wavelength sources.
Georgia Tech researchers succeed in producing 1D nanostructures directly from bulk materials for the first time with a new and simple, cost-effective technique.
New laser is based on effect first predicted in 1929.