News - 7 Oct 2014
Abakan Inc. (“Abakan”), an emerging leader in the advanced coatings and metal formulations markets, today announced that its subsidiary, MesoCoat, Inc. (“MesoCoat”), along with...
News - 22 Jul 2014
A chemist in Syracuse University's College of Arts and Sciences has received a major grant to study the synthesis of stainless nanoparticles.
Mathew M. Maye, associate professor of chemistry,...
News - 30 Sep 2011
Scientists at the VU University Amsterdam and TU Delft have illustrated that the release rate of hydrogen stored in a metal hydride depends on the size of the metal alloy nanoparticle. The smaller the...
News - 24 May 2011
ICAP Patent Brokerage, the IP brokerage subsidiary of ICAP and a patent auction firm, sold a patent portfolio characterizing superior hydrogen sensor technology.
Hydrogen fuel cells are an...
News - 3 Mar 2011
Imagine a material that's stronger than steel, but just as versatile as plastic, able to take on a seemingly endless variety of forms.
For decades, materials scientists have been trying to come...
News - 16 Feb 2011
Nanostructured metals hit the news in early 2011 with headlines detailing important applications in the cooling of ships using nanostructured thermal tapes. Nanostructured metallic materials boast the...
News - 12 Nov 2008
They turned out to be steelworkers, running their steel mill in the nanoworld - the chemists around Prof. Dr. Roland A. Fischer (faculty of chemistry of RUB). In the neverland between molecule and...
News - 5 Nov 2008
Dutch-sponsored researcher Robin Gremaud has shown that an alloy of the metals magnesium, titanium and nickel is excellent at absorbing hydrogen. This light alloy brings us a step closer to the...
News - 1 Nov 2008
A research team led by Iver Anderson is developing a cheaper and better way to make a titanium alloy powder that can be used to manufacture artificial joints. That could mean titanium joints, which...
News - 25 Sep 2008
Metal alloys can fail unexpectedly in a wide range of applications---from jet engines to satellites to cell phones---and new research from the University of Michigan helps to explain why.