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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.
02.07.2010 CNT lasers come into view
French scientists demonstrate optical gain in carbon nanotubes for the first time
07.11.2016 Engineered spinach detects explosives
(with video) By embedding plant leaves with carbon nanotubes, MIT researchers have transformed a plant into a living sensor.
11.01.2016 Intrinsic photo-conductance triggered by the plasmonic effect in graphene for terahertz detection
Graphene paves the way for more photo-detector designs for versatile THz applications
12.02.2010 Development of Materials with Large Specific Surface Areas by Using Single-walled Carbon Nanotubes
Kenji Hata (Leader), Super Growth CNT Team, the Nanotube Research Center (Director: Sumio Iijima), Hiroaki Hatori (Senior Research Scientist), Energy Storage Materials Group, the Energy Technology Research Institute (Director: Hiroo Hasegawa), and others of the National Institute of Advanced Industrial Science and Technology (AIST) (President: Tamotsu Nomakuchi) have developed a fibrous material with a specific surface area of 2240 m2/g by using single-walled carbon nanotubes (SWCNTs).
17.04.2014 Lithium ion batteries: nanostructured composites improve storage properties
Introducing reduced graphene oxide and carbon nanotubes can stabilize transition metal oxides.
11.03.2010 The Sounds of Nanoscience
A UT Dallas team's study published in the Journal of Applied Physics expands the extraordinary capabilities of nanotechnology to include laser-powered acoustic speakers made from assemblies of carbon nanotubes.
01.04.2010 Carbon nanotubes act as magnetic shields
Doped CNTs have the largest diamagnetic shielding of any carbon allotrope
24.11.2013 Carbon Nanotube Devices: H-S Philip Wong
H-S Philip Wong discusses Carbon Nanotube Devices at 2014 Foresight Technical Conference: Integration Early Registration ends 11/25 – Use promo code NANOBLOG for $100 off registration. In October, Professor Wong along with colleagues at Stanford University published the development of a digital computer which uses carbon nanotubes as transistors. The team was able to integrate [...]
12.11.2010 A Spoonful of Sugar Makes Pristine Graphene
Future computers may run a little sweeter, thanks to a refinement in the manufacture of graphene at Rice University. Rice researchers have learned to make pristine sheets of graphene from plain table sugar and other carbon-based substances. They do so in a one-step process at temperatures low enough to make graphene easy to manufacture.