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18.07.2016 Carbon nanotube mesh helps reorganise neural tissue
New technology could help repair nerve fibres after injury or disease.
11.09.2015 Conference video: Bringing Computational Programmability to Nanostructured Surfaces
Dr. Alex Wissner-Gross surveyed the interplay between programmability of bits and atoms in the development of technology, asking how the recent successes with programming bits can help nanotechnology progress in programming atoms.
15.04.2014 Targeting cancer with a triple threat
Delivering chemotherapy drugs in nanoparticle form could help reduce side effects by targeting the drugs directly to the tumours. In recent years, scientists have developed nanoparticles that deliver one or two chemotherapy drugs, but it has been difficult to design particles that can carry any more than that in a precise ratio.
17.04.2014 Lithium ion batteries: nanostructured composites improve storage properties
Introducing reduced graphene oxide and carbon nanotubes can stabilize transition metal oxides.
18.02.2010 Cargo carrier of the cells is life"s smallest motor
Life's smallest motor, a protein that shuttles cargo within cells and helps cells divide, does so by rocking up and down like a seesaw, according to research conducted by scientists at the U.S. Department of Energy's Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory and Brandeis University.
18.02.2010 New source of electrical energy from photosynthesis
CNRS scientists have transformed the chemical energy generated by photosynthesis into electrical energy. They thus propose a new strategy to convert solar energy into electrical energy in an environmentally-friendly and renewable manner.
05.04.2010 New Study Shows Carbon Nanotubes Will Break Down Harmlessly
A team of scientists has shown for the first time that carbon nanotubes can be broken down by an enzyme - myeloperoxidase (MPO) - found in white blood cells. Their discoveries contradict what was previously believed, that carbon nanotubes are not broken down in the body or in nature.
14.04.2010 Tiny electrical current harnessed from plants
In an electrifying first, Stanford scientists have plugged into algae cells and harnessed a tiny electrical current. They found it at the very source of energy production
11.06.2010 Replacing Silicon with Graphene on Nanocircuitry
Scientists have made a breakthrough toward creating nanocircuitry on graphene, widely regarded as the most promising candidate to replace silicon as the building block of transistors.
28.06.2010 Noodle highway for cells promises better tissue regeneration
A big question in regenerative medicine is how to most effectively deliver stem cells -- as well as other beneficial cells, proteins and large molecules -- to damaged tissues such as the spinal cord, heart and brain.