Article - 1 Apr 2004
Self-cleaning hydrogen sensors may soon join the ranks of self-cleaning ovens, self-cleaning windows and self-cleaning public toilets, according to Penn State researchers. Posted March 25 2004
News - 11 Jun 2015
Researchers in UC’s Department of Cancer Biology are collaborating with material scientists from the University of Houston to create and use nanotubes to capture and understand the regulation of...
News - 15 Sep 2010
Titanium dioxide (TiO2), also known as titania, is a strong photocatalyst that breaks down organic compounds when exposed to light. It is widely used as a coating material for preventing the build-up...
Article - 19 Nov 2003
Titania nanotubes are 1,500 times better than the next best material for sensing hydrogen. Posted July 29 2003
News - 21 Apr 2009
A research team from Northeastern University and the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) has discovered, serendipitously, that a residue of a process used to build arrays of titania...
News - 5 Mar 2009
Dual catalysts may be the key to efficiently turning carbon dioxide and water vapor into methane and other hydrocarbons using titania nanotubes and solar power, according to Penn State...
Article - 4 Mar 2010
This article outlined how nanotechnology is being used for water purification. In particular it focuses on biofouling resistant silver-polysulfone composite membrane.
Article - 1 Mar 2007
For the purpose of this article, most current nanomaterials could be organized into four types: Carbon Based Materials, Metal Based Materials, Dendrimers and Composites
News - 27 Feb 2009
A team of researchers at Penn State has come up with an ingenious method of turning captured CO2 into methane using the energy of the sun.
Fossil fuel use, ranging from electricity generating...
Article - 10 Dec 2004
There are several different methods of classification for nanomaterials. This article focuses on the categorisation of nanoparticles, fullerenes, dendrimers, nanowires, nanotubes, nanolayers and...