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Latest tech update articles from nanotechweb.org
Updated: 1 day 10 min ago
Ultralight carbon material is non-toxic and can tolerate temperatures of up to 700°C in air without burning.
Tunable device could be used for security scanning and medical imaging.
Simple treatment suppresses defects in CVD-grown molybdenum sulphide.
New class of chiral materials might be used in next-generation optical and optoelectronic devices.
Researchers in Australia and France have made a new nanodiamond-based scanning probe instrument that exploits an ensemble of electron spins.
New, flexible radio-frequency molybdenum disulphide transistors achieve the highest ever intrinsic cut-off frequency of 5.6 GHz and power gain of 3.3 GHz.
Just one-atom thick, "borophene" has quirky electronic and mechanical properties.
With a user-assembled adjustable unit, stress-tested on 11 year-old school children, and priced at $2999, Strømlingo AFM provides one of the most accessible nanoscopes to date.
Ultrathin, wearable and stretchy floating-gate memory can store much more recorded data than other similar devices.
We take a look at some of the talks, tutorials and exhibitors at MRS Fall earlier this month.
We bring you a round up of some of the highlights in nanoscale science and technology research in 2015.
New technique will find a wide range of applications in microelectronics, nanophotonics and nanomedicine.
New work will be especially important for nanometallurgy.
Work will be important for better understanding the physical properties of O-H bonds in water.
(with audio) Conjugating organic fluorophores to semiconductor quantum dots doped with manganese ions can extend the fluorescence lifetime from nano- to milliseconds.
Nanostructures can be used in photothermal therapy.
New experiments could help in the design of carbon nanotube-based materials for specific applications in the future.
Distinguishing between different types of tRNA in a sample by observing the behaviour of the molecules as they pass through a synthetic nanopore.
New device could be used to measure heat flow in nanostructures and even characterize the 'hot spots' formed at the junctions of semiconductor heterostructures.
New alloying technique could help make electronics devices with tailored characteristics.