Article - 29 Nov 2005
A floating catalyst chemical vapor deposition (FC-CVD) method was designed and used to fabricate carbon nanotubes, which were used to produce nanocomposites with rubber. The effects of the nanotube...
Article - 6 Oct 2005
Using CASTEP from Accelrys, researchers have been able to gain a better understanding of how doping with nitrogen impurities affects the semiconducting properties of carbon nanotubes. It has also...
Article - 5 Oct 2005
The use of Accelrys' Materials Studio software has allowed researchers at ST Microelectronics to study how free energy is released when carbon dimers are added during the synthesis of carbon...
Article - 30 Mar 2005
Researchers have made carbon nanotubes (single and multi-walled) using a gaseous carbon-containing feedstock, combined with a catalyst on a magnesia particulate support. With high conductivity at low...
Article - 17 Jun 2004
Buckytubes have potential applications in fields such as field emitters, conductive polymers, energy storage, molecular electronics, thermal materials, structural composites, fibres and fabrics,...
Article - 10 Jun 2006
Optical tweezers cum microdissection combi was used for dispersion of carbon nanotubes, The resultant nanotubes were functionalized with thionyl chloride and then successfully bound to functioalized...
Article - 25 Jul 2007
The Thomas Swan carbon nanomaterials business manufactures high purity single and multi-wall carbon nanotubes but also has a broad portfolio of chemical products and custom manufacturing services.
Article - 9 Mar 2005
Due to their unique properties, carbon nanotubes can be used for many space industry applications, such as sensors, thermal control, spacecraft, electronics and biomedicine. Also looked at here are...
Article - 18 Apr 2005
The unique properties of carbon nanotubes ensure they have great potential in many electronic and mechanical applications. This article looks at the properties, structure, fabrication and synthesis of...
Article - 3 Dec 2003
A collaborative group of DuPont-led scientists have discovered an innovative way to advance electronics applications through the use of DNA that sorts carbon nanotubes. Posted December 2 2003