Article - 10 May 2004
Luna Innovations has announced that it plans to produce novel buckyball "Trimetaspheres", soccerball-shaped molecules made of a carbon exterior which enclose three metal atoms as a contrast agent for...
Article - 16 Apr 2004
A subsidiary of Toyota, Aisin Cosmos, has entered into a joint venture with the Indian Institute of Chemical Technology (IICT) for research into nanomaterials for automotive applications. Posted April...
Article - 10 Feb 2005
This article looks at the manufacturing process for carbon nanotubes and also considers their composition, classification and properties. Also discussed are commercial applications for nanotubes,...
Article - 14 Dec 2004
Nanotubes and novel materials (‘nanomaterials’) are likely to be used across many industries, including packaging, space travel, automobiles, fuel catalysts, textiles and construction.
Article - 2 Aug 2005
Nanomaterials and nanoparticles are increasingly being used in magnetic fluids and in magnetic media applications. Present and future industry applications, processing methods, separation techniques,...
Article - 30 Jul 2004
3D Systems Corporation announced the availability of Bluestone™ SL material, the first commercially available engineered nano-composite resin for SLA® (stereolithography) systems. Posted July 29 2004
Article - 13 Oct 2006
Micro Electro Mechanical Systems, or MEMS, are simply extremely small machines or electronic devices.
Article - 27 Jul 2005
Nanomaterials have several potential applications in the automotive industry. These include exhaust catalysts, shock absorbers and coolants. These applications are explored others listed.
Article - 26 Jul 2004
The 2005 Hummer H2 SUT is the latest vehicle in General Motors Corp.’s line-up to benefit from a lightweight, high performance nanocomposite material. Posted May 13 2004
Article - 5 Nov 2003
Development work on nanosized lithiated titania has found that it is able to charge and discharge at rates that are orders of magnitude higher than more conventional material. This behaviour makes it...