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In tests, the team added virus-built structures and were able to enhance the cell's power conversion efficiency to 10.6 percent, an improvement of 32 percent. The dramatic boost occurred even though the viruses and the CNTs comprise only 0.1 percent by weight of the finished cell.
This leading textbook introduces students to chemistry, physics, and biology and even societal aspects of nanoscale science, as well as an overview of characterization and fabrication methods.
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The microchip is jammed with thousands of nanosensors, all of which can detect and analyze how specific proteins bind to one another. These are critical processes for evaluating efficacy of medications in development. The Stanford team's work takes lab-on-a chip to a whole new level.
FSA's Chief Scientist Dr. Andrew Wadge released its research, along with major recommendations to scientists and manufacturers to better reach out to consumers. "Consumer lack of knowledge generates skepticism - this goes all the way back to pasteurization," said Dr. Wadge. "They need to perceive the benefits, similar to microwaves, where the advantages outweighed the potential risks."
Scientist Asks: How Small Can Nanomanufacturing Go Prof. Mike Kelly of the University of Cambridge's Centre for Advanced Photonics and Electronics, suggests it's impossible to reliable mass produce 3nm structures using external tools or to use molecules to construct whole materials.
Nanoforum Comes to Rome, Italy; Sept. 14, 2011 Nanoforum 2011 is a two-day conference and an expo for Italian and foreign companies and research centers. The agenda focuses on industrial sectors such as energy, materials, nanomedicine, MEMS & NEMS, environment, intellectual property and more.
Nanoplasmonics May Speed Multiplexed Communications Researchers from State University of New York (at Buffalo) and Lehigh University are using nanoplasmonic structures to slow down broadband light waves. Qiaoqiang Gan PhD, an assistant professor at Buffalo's School of Engineering and Applied Sciences, said the goal is to enhance data processing and throughput for multiplexed, multi-wavelength communications.
Welcome! Nanopaprika was cooked up by Hungarian chemistry PhD student in 2007. The main idea was to create something more personal than the other nano networks already on the Internet. Community is open to everyone from post-doctorial researchers and professors to students everywhere.
There is only one important assumption: you have to be interested in nano!
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