Metal nanoclusters are small, crystalline structures that range up to two nm (2 x 10-9 m) in diameter and consist of a few to hundreds of metal atoms.
Research on new, effective renewable, and clean energy sources is a top priority as the world's energy demand escalates.
As summer turns to fall, many people will be turning off the air conditioning and firing up heaters instead. But traditional heating and cooling systems are energy intensive, and because they typically run on fossil fuels, they aren't sustainable.
X-Ray tools at SSRL unveil that alcohol groups on the surface of nanodiamonds enable one of the world's most valuable materials to bond with one of its most abundant materials.
Two-dimensional materials like graphene display alluring properties like extraordinary strength, superconductivity, and exotic quantum phenomena.
The properties of nanoribbon edges play a crucial role in their potential applications in electronic devices, sensors, and catalysts.
MXene is a two-dimensional nanomaterial with alternating metal and carbon layers that have high electrical conductivity and can be paired with different metal compounds, making it a material that can be used in various industries such as semiconductors, electronic devices, and sensors.
Systematic copper doping boosts all-solar utilization in tungstic acid nanocrystals.
A research team led by the City University of Hong Kong (CityU) has made a big breakthrough in nanomaterials by successfully constructing a highly efficient electrocatalyst that can significantly boost hydrogen production through electrochemical water splitting.
Sunlight is considered to be an unlimited source of energy, and using sunlight to produce electricity is known to be one of the bases of renewable energy.