- Education & Outreach
- Roll-to-Roll Fabrication and Processing Facility
- Nanoimprint Lithography & Hybrid Coating R2R Coaters
- Conte Nanotechnology Cleanroom Lab
- Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Facility
- UMass-Amherst Mass Spectrometry Center
- UMass Amherst Electron Microscopy Center
- Hysitron Triboindenter
- Nanonex Nanoimprinter
Process uses household inkjet printer without soldering to create 750 nm-thin elastomeric sheet.
A new technique using liquid metals to create integrated circuits that are just atoms thick could lead to the next big advance for electronics.
The novel method uses ultrahigh shear forces in a microfluidisation process to exfoliate graphene flakes from graphite. The process converts 100% of the starting graphite material into usable flakes for conductive inks, avoiding the need for centrifugation and reducing the time taken to produce a usable ink.
New research removes a key barrier to large-scale manufacture of low-cost, printable perovskite solar cells.
Paper electronics - putting flexible electronic sensors and other circuits on regular paper - have the potential to cut the price of a wide range of medical tools, from point-of-care diagnostic tests to portable DNA detectors. In new work, researchers have now shown an integration strategy to rationally design an ultra-low cost health monitoring device, a Paper Watch, using recyclable household materials: non-functionalized papers.
A new production technology grows graphene film in ambient air with a natural precursor, making its production faster and simpler.
Researchers are using graphene and related materials to engineer the interfaces between solar cell layers.
A new computational method may improve the control of nanomaterial fabrication.
A tiny, transparent device that can fit into a contact lens has a bright future, potentially helping a range of scientific endeavors from biomedicine to geology.
Nanotube-reinforced material can be shaped, is highly conductive.
The international Iberian Nanotechnology Laboratory (INL) is an intergovernmental organization offering advanced comprehensive research facilities available to scientists and engineers from several disciplines and industries. The director of the INL, Dr. Lars Montelius, recently spoke at Northeastern on nanotechnology as a driver of change, and the work of the INL to shepherd innovation at the nanoscale. The INL is unique in its capacity to serve as a development unit for small to mid-size companies that might not otherwise be able to afford costly development. Read more about the INL at their website. Dr. Lars Montelius, director of the International Iberian Nanotechnology Laboratory.
New Technologic G+ ski jacket selected as Gold Winner at ISPO Munich Directa Plus plc (AIM: DCTA) (“Directa Plus” or the “Company”), a producer and supplier of...
Novel invention presents promising applications in spectroscopy, safety surveillance, cancer diagnosis, imaging and communication.
ArticleTechnology companies experience benefits from using wet processing equipment designed to handle a variety of application parameters.Contributed Author: Louise Bertagnolli, president of JST Manufacturing Topics: Nanotechnology
3DPrint.comNanoscribe 3D Prints Micro-Optics at the Nanoscale3DPrint.comNanoscale fabrication (nanofabrication) is a series of technologies being developed to make structures and even machines ranging in size from about one to a hundred nanometers. Nanoprinting usually refers to 3D printing/additive manufacturing being ...
Project Sunflower's objective has been the development of organic photovoltaic materials less toxic and viable for industrial production.
Researchers have developed a wearable, wireless sensor that can monitor a person's skin hydration for use in applications that need to detect dehydration before it poses a health problem.
Researchers have developed a method of producing water-based and inkjet printable 2D material inks, which could bring 2D crystal heterostructures from the lab into real-world products.
The Kingston Whig-StandardBig plans for nanotechnologyThe Kingston Whig-StandardRobert Knobel, a professor of physics at Queen's University and lead researcher at NanoFabrication Kingston (formerly Kingston Nano-Fabrication Laboratory), leads a tour through the rebranded and revamped research space at Innovation Park on Thursday ...and more »
Researchers have come up with a simple and innovative technique for drawing or imprinting complex, nanometric patterns on hollow polymer fibers.