A quick electric pulse completely flips the material’s electronic properties, opening a route to ultrafast, brain-inspired, superconducting electronics.
A novel combination of artificial intelligence and production techniques could change the future of nanomedicine, according to Cornell researchers using a new $3 million grant from the National Science Foundation to revolutionize how polymer nanoparticles are manufactured.
A new method can produce a hundredfold increase in light emissions from a type of electron-photon coupling, which is key to electron microscopes and other technologies.
Young-Shin Jun’s lab found that nanoplastics facilitate formation of manganese oxide on polystyrene nanoparticles
Electromagnetic noise poses a major problem for communications, prompting wireless carriers to invest heavily in technologies to overcome it. But for a team of scientists exploring the atomic realm, measuring tiny fluctuations in noise could hold the key to discovery.
The researchers developed a new nanoelectronics platform based on graphene - a single sheet of carbon atoms.
The popularity of wearable electronics has induced demand for their parts, including power sources such as triboelectric nanogenerators (TENGs). Such power sources must be both stretchy and high-performance, holding up under various deformation conditions over hours of use.
In this episode, we talk about the simple, tunable machine created using common 3D printers for manipulating microscale objects to create the next generation of highly efficient antennas enabling the future of wireless communication.
Columbia researchers discover that the cationic charged P-G3 reduces fat at targeted locations by inhibiting the unhealthy lipid storage of enlarged fat cells
Producing chirality, a property found throughout nature, through large-scale self-assembly could lead to applications in sensing, machine perception and more.
A new technique that accurately measures how atom-thin materials expand when heated could help engineers develop faster, more powerful electronic devices.
ATLANT 3D Nanosystems makes 3D prints in microscale and nanoscale. The start-up has received awards for its innovative printer, and its first customer was NASA.
A 3D-printed device in a tank of water braids nanowires and moves microparticles
The technique could be used to fabricate computer chips that won’t get too hot while operating, or materials that can convert waste heat to energy.