Article - 19 Nov 2003
University of California, Berkeley chemists have used silver nanowires as key elements of a sensitive explosives detector. Posted September 11 2003
News - 12 Mar 2010
Arizona State Univeristy scientist N.J. Tao and his colleagues at the Biodesign Institute have hit on a new, versatile method to significantly improve the detection of trace chemicals important in...
News - 18 Feb 2009
SpectraFluidics Inc., a company that specializes in creating chemical detection technology, recently signed a contract with the U.S. Army to develop and commercialize its advanced, field-deployable...
News - 6 May 2014
ChemImage Sensor Systems (CISS) announces that it will be introducing the Agility™ Dual Band Portable Raman Analyzer at the SPIE Defense, Security and Sensing (DSS) meeting in Baltimore,...
News - 13 Feb 2013
Ever wonder how sometimes people still get through security with explosives on their person? Research done in the University of Alberta's Department of Chemical and Materials Engineering has...
News - 15 Sep 2010
To thwart possible terrorist attacks and to detect contamination on sites of former military installations, researchers have been concentrating their efforts in recent years on methods for the...
News - 15 Jul 2009
Research and Markets, the leading source for international market research and market data, has announced announce a new study on Worldwide nanotechnology mid infrared IR sensor markets. Worldwide mid...
Article - 24 Nov 2003
“MicroChemLab” device serves as homeland security tool for first-line responders and offers variety of other applications. Posted October 7 2003
News - 24 Jul 2014
Security forces worldwide rely on sophisticated equipment, trained personnel, and detection dogs to safeguard airports and other public areas against terrorist attacks. A revolutionary new electronic...
News - 21 Nov 2012
Portable, accurate, and highly sensitive devices that sniff out vapors from explosives and other substances could become as commonplace as smoke detectors in public places, thanks to researchers at...