The origin of the field of nanotechnology to a famous lecture given by visionary physicist Richard Feynman back in 1959, entitled “There’s Plenty of Room At The Bottom,” – although at the time, the talk was considered speculative.
In order for it to be used in biosensor applications graphene must be modified to be blood compatible. Research in this area is currently taking place.
Nanotechnology is a branch of science dealing with the very small, smaller than the width of a human hair. But how can the very small be applied to the massive world of sports and can it really make the difference between winning and losing?
By organizing silver nanoparticles on nanowires in specific arrangements, molecular detection of Raman spectroscopy at low concentrations has been enhanced.
Sport and nanotechnology: are the big sports looking to go small?
By Kerry Taylor-Smith
Is Nanotechnology Found in Food?
By Saransh Wales Maurya
How Does Nanotechnology Impact Medicine?
By Benedette Cuffari
What is Nanochemistry?
Applications of Quantum Dots in Displays
From Avantama AG
The Limits of Precision Engineering and Optics – How to Characterize Them
From Zygo Corporation
Researchers Optimize Light Absorption Properties of Graphene
Graphene Origami for Tunable Plasmonic Resonances
Individual Impurity Atoms Successfully Detected in Graphene
Flow Synthesis of Novel Nanomaterials
Phosphorus-Encapsulated Carbon Nanotubes Enhance Performance of Li-Ion Batteries
UNF-MSERF Houses State-of-the-Art TESCAN Biological Microscope for Cancer-Fighting Research
From Tescan USA Inc.
New Two-Photon Technique Could Considerably Improve Precision of Nanoscale Measurements
Study on High Strength-High Ductility Nanocrystalline Materials at TU Dresden
Chemists Design Toolkit for Researchers Keen on Creating Complex Nanoparticles
In this interview Brian O'Connor speaks to AZoNano about how piezo controller design influences thermal stability.
Prof. Antje J. Baeumner
Novel Nanomaterials for improved food safety.
VSPARTICLE have developed a new instrument that uses spark ablation to produce particular nanoparticles, of a set size distribution, all in one afternoon.
The Helios G4 PFIB enables breakthroughs in innovation with DualBeam™ technology. It delivers unrivalled capabilities for large volume 3D characterization and is able to handle Ga+ free sample preparation and precise micromachining quickly and easily.
QPAC® 60 is made up of no less than 94% Poly(butylene carbonate) polymer and has less than 5% butylene carbonate and less than 1% (between 0.2%-0.8%) methylene chloride.
The hole transport material for printed electronics can be coated on top of the active material or the electrode by doctor blading, slot-die coating, or spin coating.
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