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Latest tech update articles from nanotechweb.org
Updated: 8 hours 41 min ago
Researchers demonstrate a lithium ion-cell with a high-performance carbon-based anode produced by simple processing of waste tea leaves.
Delocalized states of electrons with topological properties might be used as qubits in fault-tolerant quantum computers of the future.
Ushering in a new era of personalized cancer immunotherapy.
New observations will have implications for the design of devices that work thanks to quasiparticle magnetic spin configurations.
Work could help in the design of new and cost-effective catalytic heterointerfaces on demand.
New blood test could be a promising alternative to patient biopsies, which are difficult or impossible to perform in some cases.
We look at some of the most exciting research coverage on nanotechweb.org over the past year.
New findings could help in the development of “fermitronic” devices for high-speed electronics and optics.
New Auger up-conversion technique could help make more efficient solar cells.
A sacrificial layer of nanoparticles between device and substrate provides a sufficiently smooth surface for growing high-efficiency flexible organic solar cells that can be readily delaminated.
New rewritable film can be written onto and erased more than 80 times without the need for additional ink.
The lifetime of charge carriers in hybrid material can be increased by roughly a factor of 10 from those in van der Waals heterojunctions based on 2D materials alone.
Voltage measurements of dendritic spines using a nanopipette suggest their electrical role in shaping the synaptic transmission of signals through the nervous system.
Other applications include fire shielding and heat insulation, but also wound dressings and bone fracture repair.
(with video) New carbon sheet and Silly Putty material is sensitive enough to measure pulse rates and blood pressure.
Applications include implantable biosensors that work in high-ionic-strength solutions typical of biological systems.
(with video) The devices mimic how a human hand senses touch and might be used in advanced, low-cost and customized prosthetics.
Self-assembling, random network of pores creates a wide range of colors.
A new way to make narrow plasmonic resonances in a nanomaterial and tune them across the visible range.