Australian company Poly Optics Pty Ltd manufactures fibre-optic lights, used in the construction industry. The company’s standard product includes fibres that emit light from their end or along their...
Since 1999, Protron Mikrotechnik has developed micro-electromechanical systems - MEMS. Our team of engineers and scientists supports you with excellent process know-how in latest technologies for the...
Australian company Warsash supplies:
nano positioning stages and nano automation equipment
vibration isolation tables, workstations and platforms
lasers and laser accessories...
Elliot Scientific is a major UK based distributor and manufacturer of scientific products serving the world-wide scientific research and industrial community. Elliot Scientific distributes world class...
Researchers at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory have moved a step closer to being able to channel light using nanoribbons and nanowires. Posted September 1 2004
http://www.azonano.com/article.aspx?ArticleID=1048 | 28 Sep 2004
A joint team from the University of Toronto and Carleton University has used buckyballs to create a new material for processing information using light. Posted September 15 2003
http://www.azonano.com/article.aspx?ArticleID=97 | 7 Nov 2003
Ocean Optics Fiber Optic Oxygen Sensors use the fluorescence of a chemical complex in a sol-gel to measure the partial pressure of oxygen. The pulsed blue LED sends light to an optical fiber. The...
http://www.azonano.com/article.aspx?ArticleID=2024 | 5 Nov 2007
A Cornell University researcher is developing techniques for making photonic microchips including ways to guide and bend light in air or a vacuum, to switch a beam of light on and off and to connect...
http://www.azonano.com/article.aspx?ArticleID=530 | 23 Feb 2004
Farhan Rana, leader of a research group in the electrical and computer engineering department at Cornell University, has received a $400000 grant as part of the National Science Foundation's CAREER...
http://www.azonano.com/article.aspx?ArticleID=501 | 18 Feb 2004
It looks like glass and feels like solidified smoke, but the most interesting features of the new silica aerogels are too small to see or feel. Lighter than styrofoam, this strange material is riddled...
http://www.azonano.com/article.aspx?ArticleID=737 | 13 Apr 2004