- Education & Outreach
- Advanced Print and Roll to Roll Manufacturing Facility
- Nanoimprint Lithography & Hybrid Coating R2R Coaters
- Conte Nanotechnology Cleanroom Lab
- Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Facility
- UMass-Amherst Mass Spectrometry Center
- W.M. Keck Center for Electron Microscopy
- W.M. Keck Nanostructures Laboratory
- Hysitron Triboindenter
- Nanonex Nanoimprinter
Drug resistant bacteria are fast becoming one of the big worries of the 21 century. Now researchers at the University of Copenhagen have discovered a previously unknown weakness; an "Achilles heel", o...
The team was able for the first time to produce a hybrid structure that converts 12 per cent of the incident solar energy into the form of hydrogen. The results have now been published in Advanced Ene...
Engineers adapt laser method to create micro energy units: Laser-writing technique can help manufacturers create micro energy storage and conversion units; possibilities are 'endless,' researchers say
In the race to design smaller handheld devices and smartphones, a key factor is decreasing the sizes of components. As the demand for thinner and lighter microelectronic devices increases, manufactur...
Categories: Nanotechnology News
Stanford researchers have solved the ‘infinite relative volume change’ problem that plagues lithium metal.
The device can also deliver metformin – a drug used to treat diabetes – through the skin.
CNST: Designer Materials Through Controlled Nanocrystal Coupling for Electronic and Optical Applications
LectureThursday, April 7, 2016 - 1:00pmGaithersburg, MD http://www.nist.gov/cnst/designer_materials_through_controlled.cfm CNST Nanotechnology Seminar Series Cherie R. Kagan University of Pennsylvania, Department of Electrical and Systems Engineering, Department of Materials Science and Engineering, Department of Chemistry Bldg. 215, Rm C103-106 Semiconductor and plasmonic nanocrystals are known for their size- and shape-dependent photoluminescence and localized surface plasmon resonances respectively. In this talk, I will describe the use of semiconductor and plasmonic nanocrystals as building blocks of mesoscale materials for semiconductor electronics and optoelectronics and plasmonic optical metamaterials. Chemical exchange of the long ligands used in nanocrystal synthesis with more compact ligand chemistries brings neighboring nanocrystals into proximity and increases interparticle coupling. In semiconductor nanocrystal solids, we show strong electronic coupling in combination with doping allows us to control the carrier type and concentration and design high mobility n- and p-type materials. I will give examples where n- and p-type nanocrystal solids are used to construct field-effect transistors and integrated circuits and solar photovoltaics. In metal nanocrystals, ligand-controlled coupling allows us to tailor a dielectric-to-metal phase transition seen by a 1010 range in DC conductivity and a dielectric permittivity ranging from everywhere positive to everywhere negative across the whole range of optical frequencies. We realize a "diluted metal" with optical properties not found in the bulk metal analog, presenting a new axis in plasmonic materials design and the realization of optical properties akin to next-generation metamaterials. We harness the properties of metal NCs by using nanoimprint lithography to print large-area metamaterials on glass and plastics with widely tailorable optical properties that are used to realize near-infrared optical devices. For further information please contact Robert Ilic, 301-975-2639, firstname.lastname@example.org
Highly crystalline nano particles, known as nano crystalline cellulose (NCC), are released when cellulose fibrils are processed under carefully controlled conditions. A unique technique for the self-assembly of NCC particles into highly ordered, cellular structures has recently been developed by Melodea and the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. NCC-Foam will address this process by developing commercially-viable, lightweight, rigid foam core materials from self-assembled nano-crystalline cellulose (NCC). 4A Broom Business Park Bridge Way Chesterfield, UK S41 9QG
Categories: National Nanomanufacturing Network
ConferenceTuesday, June 28, 2016 (All day) to Thursday, June 30, 2016 (All day)Amsterdam http://www.amshow-europe.com/ Moving beyond 3D printing’s benefits for design and prototyping, additive manufacturing is today a technology that also allows for the creation of complex new products with entirely new properties – lighter, stronger and less wasteful. Come to Additive Manufacturing Europe 2016 and see the latest technology in action. It’s the entire advanced design and manufacturing ecosystem in one place!
Marlowe Newman, NNCO Communications DirectorAs a part of the White House Water Summit held yesterday on World Water Day,
Categories: National Nanomanufacturing Network
A team of researchers led by Caltech scientists have shown that nanoparticles can function to target tumors while avoiding adjacent healthy tissue in human cancer patients.
A new model for how twisted bundles take shape: UMass Amherst, Virginia Tech team unravel rules of twisted bundle morphology
In the current issue of Nature Materials, polymer scientists Greg Grason, Douglas Hall and Isaac Bruss at the University of Massachusetts Amherst, with Justin Barone at Virginia Tech, identify for the...
Researchers at the University of Georgia have created a new therapeutic for prostate cancer that has shown great efficacy in mouse models of the disease. They published their findings recently in the...
Iranian researchers from Amirkabir University of Technology produced nanocomposite surfaces that can adsorb air polluting gases, including carbon monoxide and nitrogen oxides.
Hiden is pleased to announce they will be exhibiting the CATLAB Microreactor System for Catalyst Characterisation at 26th ORCS Conference, 27th - 31st March, Miami, USA. Visit us on Table 4. The Hi...
The HPR-20 QIC R&DPlus gas analyser merges triple-filter quadrupole mass spectrometer technology and multi-stream gas/vapour flow control together with the Hiden CATLAB-PCS software and control system...
Semiconductor-inspired superconducting quantum computing devices: A microwave-free approach to superconducting quantum computing uses design principles gleaned from semiconductor spin qubits
Builders of future superconducting quantum computers could learn a thing or two from semiconductors, according to a report in Nature Communications this week. By leveraging the good ideas of the natur...
In an article published in Nature today, researchers at Lund University in Sweden show how different arrangements of atoms can be combined into nanowires as they grow. Researchers learning to control...
You probably don't think much of fungi, and especially those that turn bread moldy, but researchers reporting in the Cell Press journal Current Biology on March 17, 2016 have evidence that might just...
New technique for rapidly killing bacteria using tiny gold disks and light: Research team from University of Houston find that the light-activated gold nanoparticles destroy potentially deadly bacterial cells in seconds
Researchers have developed a new technique for killing bacteria in seconds using highly porous gold nanodisks and light, according to a study published today in Optical Materials Express, a journal pu...