The differential in salinity between saltwater and freshwater along the world’s coastlines is a mostly untapped energy source.
The droplets are composed of a mixture of platinum and germanium and move on a heated substrate in the direction of the heat source.
Scientists at University of Manchester and the École Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne (EPFL), Switzerland, have disclosed a breakthrough method to monitor individual molecule dynamics inside nanofluidic structures, showing their response to molecules in ways that were never possible earlier.
Nanobubbles (NBs) are highly valuable for industrial, agricultural, and water treatment applications due to their remarkable stability.
New research describes the creation of an innovative nanofluidic technology that can stochastically capture individual proteins and digitally identify them at their naturally high concentrations.
Researchers from the National Graphene Institute (NGI) at The University of Manchester and the École Normale Supérieure (ENS), Paris, illustrated the Hebbian learning in manmade nanochannels, where the channels exhibited short-and long-term memory.
Researchers at Princeton Engineering have found a way to turn your breakfast food into a new material that can cheaply remove salt and microplastics from seawater.
A recent study intends to improve the heat transfer properties and thermal efficiency of a multi-walled carbon nanotube and titanium dioxide nanofluid using a pilot-scale cross-flow cooling tower.
Does a sieve with more pores permit more liquid to flow through? According to material scientists, with regard to their recent discovery, this apparently simple question might have a surprising answer at the nanoscale.
A nanofluid based on organic material derived from bio-origin resources was developed with enhanced physical properties.