The AZoNano.com "Nanotech Thought Leaders" series is a collection of articles that cover the key technology areas where Nanotechnology is making an impact and where it will make an increasing impact. All the articles are written by experts who have been invited as recognised leaders in their fields to provide a "state of the art" contribution.
In this Thought Leader interview, Dr. Gupreet Singh from Kansas State University talks to Will Soutter about his work on using 2D nanomaterials such as graphene and tungsten disulfide for electrodes in rechargeable lithium ion batteries.
Professor Giuseppe Battaglia and Professor Adam J. Engler talk to Kal Kaur at AZoNano about Nano-Scopic Foam Biomaterial.
Dr. Xiaolong Zou, Research Associate at Rice University talks to Kal Kaur at AZoNano about Sub-Nanowire Formation.
In this Thought Leader interview, Gang Han tells us about his work on photoluminescent nanoparticles, which show great promise for super-resolution microscopy and deep-tissue imaging.
In this Thought Leader interview, David Carroll, Director of the Center for Nanotechnology and Molecular Materials at Wake Forest University, talks to Will Soutter from AzoNano about their new FIPEL lighting technology, how it will compete in the lighting market, and the limits of nanomanufacturing.
In this Thought Leader interview, Prof Rohit Karnik from MIT tells Will Soutter about his work on graphene membranes.
In this Thought Leader interview, Dr Ventsislav Valev talks to Will Soutter about his research on "hotspots" in electrical fields on nanostructured surfaces, which have applications in catalysis, sensors and analytical science.
In this Thought Leader interview with Will Soutter, Prof. Michael Strano and Dr. Qing Hua Wang talk about their work on graphene, and explain how the properties of the atomically thin layers of carbon depend on what type of material they are placed on.
In this "Thought Leader" interview, Professor Robert Dorey talks to
Will Soutter about his work on personal energy generation technologies, which will have many applications in the military sector, as well as in consumer devices.
For the past decade, scientists and engineers have been gaining increasing control over the properties of matter at the nanometer scale - measuring, predicting and constructing nanoparticles and nanostructures. Now nanomedicine - a multidisciplinary field - promises to revolutionize the way we diagnose and treat disease.