Article - 5 Jul 2004
The University Jaume, together with other researchers have patented a new compound whose physico-chemical characteristics open up a wide range of technological applications including molecular...
Article - 17 Nov 2010
Graphene is a single atomic sheet of carbon atoms in the arrangement found in graphite. The ORION® PLUS makes it possible both to image and machine graphene in one seamless operation.
Article - 29 Oct 2004
Research and development suggests that commercial nanotechnology products such as molecular electronics devices, carbon nanotubes, scanning probe microscopes (SPMs) and atomic force microscopes...
News - 12 Feb 2018
A new class of molecular switches, which work like the pedals of a bicycle, have been developed in Spain and Holland and could pave the way for the development of functional molecular systems which...
News - 16 Dec 2014
Dartmouth researchers have found a solution using visible light to reduce waste produced in chemically activated molecular switches, opening the way for industrial applications of nanotechnology...
News - 13 Jun 2011
Researchers at the center for materials elaboration and structural studies, (CEMES) have found a connection between a molecule's geometrical shape and its charge, which makes it useful for an...
News - 16 Sep 2010
The development of new organic batteries—lightweight energy storage devices that work without the need for toxic heavy metals—has a brighter future now that chemists have discovered a new...
News - 24 Feb 2010
In nanotechnology, mastering the machinery of chemical bonds is tricky business - and the fact that they are tiny, at the molecular level, is just one hurdle. Dartmouth researcher Ivan Aprahamian and...
News - 27 Nov 2009
The discovery that an ancient light harvesting protein plays a pivotal role in the photosynthesis of green algae should help the effort to develop algae as a biofuels feedstock. Researchers with the...
News - 11 Jul 2007
The electronics industry believes that when it comes to circuits, smaller is better -- and many foresee a future where electrical switches and circuits will be as tiny as single molecules.