Article - 27 Jul 2005
Producing food by molecular engineering is one of nanotechnology’s most ambitious goals - though there is some debate regarding what it is possible to achieve. What the experts are saying, an overview...
Article - 18 Nov 2003
Chemists at the University of California, San Diego have developed minute grains of silicon that spontaneously assemble, orient and sense their local environment. Posted August 25 2003
Article - 11 Aug 2005
Synthetic biology is briefly defined as the design and creation of ‘living machines’, using interchangeable parts and, on occasion, expanded genetic code. A more detailed definition of synthetic...
Article - 6 Apr 2005
NASA is testing its ‘TETwalker’ nanobot, which is a protean ‘smart robot’ which changes shape to adapt to different space environments. Replacing the electric motor with MEMS and NEMS will lead to...
Article - 16 Nov 2004
There is great interest in the diverse range of products that molecular manufacturing might produce during the next twenty years, with medicine, electronics, computing and aerospace just four of the...
Article - 5 Jul 2005
Nanobiotechnology techniques can be applied in many areas of medicine, including diagnostics, implants, gene analysis, protein analysis, tissue engineering, artificial organs and therapeutics. This...
News - 4 Oct 2012
As Quantum International Corp. (OTCBB: QUAN) explores the potential of tiny nanobots to revolutionize medicine, new robotics breakthroughs could soon pave the way for a potential cure for cancer....
News - 29 Apr 2008
The first real steps towards building a microscopic device
that can construct nano machines have been taken by US researchers.
Writing in the peer-reviewed publication, International Journal...
News - 4 Dec 2007
The biological pathway that powers sperm to swim long
distances could be harnessed to nanotech devices, releasing drugs or
performing mechanical functions inside the body, according to...
News - 4 Dec 2007
In order to deliver medicine inside the human body, nanoscale
medical devices need energy to carry out tasks, such as releasing
drugs. Alex Travis, Cornell assistant professor of