Article - 25 Jul 2018
Nanomaterials are any type of material of nanosized thickness, i.e. less than 100 nm in thickness. There are various types, many of which exhibit different properties than bulk materials.
Article - 17 Nov 2015
Nanomaterials are, as defined by Standford University's Environmental Health & Safety Department as "materials with a minimum of one external dimension that ranges in size between 1-100 nanometers
Article - 27 Aug 2013
Research and development does not currently seem to be a focus area for Saudi Arabia. While their commitment is still quite frugal, it is increasing, which means that opportunities may begin to open...
Article - 21 Nov 2012
Universities and companies in Colorado are making tremendous efforts to promote the significance of nanotechnology through various research programs, workshops, and outreach schemes. There is a strong...
Article - 6 Jul 2012
Printing electronics onto flexible substrates is becoming more and more viable, and nanotechnology is helping to make the manufacturing techniques commercially viable and increase the performance of...
Article - 11 Jul 2006
By introducing minimal amounts of nanomaterials in products, manufacturers of consumer products obtain great benefits.
Article - 18 Mar 2004
Going beyond traditional electronics in the solid state, it is plausible to think that the next revolution in electronics would be molecular.
Article - 18 Nov 2003
A new imaging technique that uses electron diffraction waves to improve both image resolution and sensitivity to small structures has been developed by scientists at the University of Illinois at...
News - 7 Aug 2019
Researchers at the University of Leeds have developed a new type of gold which has a thickness of just two atoms—the thinnest unsupported gold ever produced.
The scientists measured the...
News - 23 Aug 2017
According to Xiaoji Xu, aerosol particles may be invisible and tiny, but these particles suspended in gases play a vital role in environmental pollution and cloud formation and can be harmful to human...