Article - 6 Oct 2005
Accelrys' DMol3 software has been used to investigate the nitrogen dioxide sensing abilities of SnO2 (tin dioxide) nanoribbons. This work is important in the development of chemical sensors.
Article - 28 Sep 2004
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
Article - 16 Apr 2004
Georgia Institute of Technology researchers have developed a way to spontaneously form microscopic zinc oxide ribbons into coils of slinky-like perfect rings. Posted April 9 2004
Article - 25 Jul 2005
Semiconducting oxide nanobelts (or nanoribbons) have unique properties which make them very appealing to manufacturers of sensors, transistors and other electronic devices.
Industry uses for...
News - 14 Jan 2015
A team of researchers from the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) and the University of California, Berkeley have collaborated to develop an accurate method using pre-designed...
News - 13 Aug 2015
Graphene, an atom-thick material with extraordinary properties, is a promising candidate for the next generation of dramatically faster, more energy-efficient electronics.
News - 16 Dec 2011
A research team led by Deyu Li, who serves as an associate professor of mechanical engineering at Vanderbilt University, has developed a novel method to modify and improve the thermal conductivity of...
News - 30 Jun 2011
Researchers from Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, University of California (UC), Berkeley, and Rice University have produced boron nitride nanoribbons using a method in which boron nitride...
News - 29 Jul 2009
Recent research into the properties of graphene nanoribbons provides two new
reasons for using the material as interconnects in future computer chips. In
widths as narrow as 16 nanometers,...
News - 2 Aug 2016
It has become feasible to create a high-quality material - monolayer graphene nanoribbon with zigzag edges - for semiconductors and spintronic devices.
Due to their predicted electronic...