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Latest tech update articles from nanotechweb.org
Updated: 5 hours 24 min ago
A new technique can transport drug-loaded nanoliposomes into solid cancers.
Experiments show that "dislocation glide" dominates quasicrystal deformation.
New work shows that it is important to take knots into account in applications such as detecting DNA-bound proteins.
Silver-based nanostructures could be ideal conductive elements for touch screens, solar cells and smart windows.
A new way to make RRAMs on polymer substrates.
Tattoo-like biosensor provides results in a matter of minutes and might even be used to detect other analytes, such as dopants.
New Molecular Space Shuttle process screens out the best blue light-emitting diodes from a candidate list of nearly half a million.
New nanobot is propelled by acoustic waves and might be used in a host of application areas, including drug delivery.
(with movie) Speaking to plenary attendees at Nano Korea 2016, CJ Kim described applications of surface tension and the design of purely mechanical surfaces that repel all liquids.
A new and easy way to turn low-quality perovskite films into high-quality ones.
Novel immunotherapy could help prevent the formation of antidrug antibodies.
(with movie)Incorporating a level-tuning mechanism in a neuromorphic device that has both phase-change synapses and neurons, advances the ability to distinguish patterns and correlations.
Work combining biological systems in artificial devices is making great progress for sensing, computing and energy harvesting devices, as discussed at Nano Korea 2016.
Tungsten diselenide flakes can chemically convert CO2 to CO and so be used to remove carbon from the atmosphere while producing fuel.
Quantifying how transparent a 2D material is to an electrostatic field could help make better optoelectronics.
New device could allow orbital angular momentum to be used in telecommunication devices.
The new device might come in useful for engineers, miners and disaster-relief workers, especially in remote areas.
(with movie) A step towards ultradense rewritable devices.
A mechanism first predicted 50 years ago but never yet seen in a laboratory experiment could help make stronger and more exotic superconductors.
Law deviates from that governing light and could lead to "magnonic" devices of the future.