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Science

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Nanomachining, Nanotechnology, nano devices, Nanomanufacturing, Chemistry, University Of Chicago, Argonne National Laboratory, Materials Science & Engineering, Transistor, Solar Cell, Photolithography

New Method Promises Easier Nanoscale Manufacturing

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Scientists at the University of Chicago and Argonne National Laboratory have discovered a new way to precisely pattern nanomaterials that could open a new path to the next generation of everyday electronic devices.

Science

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Living Computers: RNA Circuits Transform Cells Into Nanodevices

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In new research, Alex Green, a professor at ASU’s Biodesign Institute, demonstrates how living cells can be induced to carry out computations in the manner of tiny robots or computers.

Science

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Phobos in the Picture, Eclipse Watching Advise, Crystals in Space, and More in the Space News Source

The latest in space and astronomy in the Space News Source

Science

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Nanoscience & Technology, 2D materials, condensed matter physics, Electronic Devices, Optical devices, Sensors On A Chip

Multitasking Monolayers

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Two-dimensional materials that can multitask. That is the result of a new process that naturally produces patterned monolayers that can act as a base for creating a wide variety of novel materials with dual optical, magnetic, catalytic or sensing capabilities.

Science

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Batteries, Batteries Electricity Storage Energy, Medical Devices, novel materials

Engineers Invent the First Bio-Compatible, Ion Current Battery

Engineers at the University of Maryland have invented an entirely new kind of battery. It is bio-compatible, because it produces the same kind of electrical energy that the body uses: an ion current.

Science

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spin-waves, Information Processing, Magnetic Materials

NUS Engineers Achieve Significant Breakthrough in Spin Wave Based Information Processing Technology

A research team led by Professor Adekunle Adeyeye from the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering at the NUS Faculty of Engineering, has recently achieved a significant breakthrough in spin wave information processing technology. His team has successfully developed a novel method for the simultaneous propagation of spin wave signals in multiple directions at the same frequency, without the need for any external magnetic field.

Medicine

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Virus, Virology, Building Materials, Construction, Nanomedicine, Nanotechnology, Edward H. Egelman, Peter M. Kasson, University Of Virginia, University of Virginia School of Medicine, UVA School of Medicine, Science, Microbiology, Biochemistry, Molecular Genetics, Yellowstone, Yellowstone National Park, Acid, Strange, David Prangishvili , Pasteur Institute, Mo

Indestructible Virus Yields Secret to Creating Incredibly Durable Materials

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It lives in boiling acid that dissolves flesh and bone. Now scientists have unlocked the secrets of the indestructible virus, potentially allowing them to harness its remarkable properties to create super-durable materials and better treat disease.

Medicine

Science

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quantitative biology, digital assays, assay design, data partitioning, nanotechnology, cancer, medicine, Drug Discovery And Development

Micro- and Nanotechnologies for Quantitative Biology and Medicine

Ten new reviews and original research reports that illustrate how the progression of research assays from qualitative outputs toward increasingly sensitive quantitative outputs is transforming life sciences and biomedical research and diagnostics by improving the ability of researchers and clinicians to detect and quantify increasingly complex assays.

Science

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Nanomagnets, skyrmion, Information Storage, topological, electron pulses, Alexander F. Schäffer, Hermann A. Durr, Jamal Berakdar, Martin-Luther-Universität Halle-Wittenberg, SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory, Applied Physics Letters

Pulses of Electrons Manipulate Nanomagnets and Store Information

Skyrmions are a kind of nanomagnet, comprised of a spin-correlated ensemble of electrons acting as a topological magnet on certain microscopic surfaces. The precise properties, like spin orientation, of such nanomagnets can store information. But how might you go about moving or manipulating these nanomagnets at will to store the data you want? New research demonstrates such read/write ability using bursts of electrons, encoding topological energy structures robustly enough for potential data storage applications. The researchers report their work this week in Applied Physics Letters.

Science

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3-D printing, Carbon Nanotube

Novel 3-D Printing Process Strengthens Parts by 275 Percent

Brandon Sweeney and his advisor Dr. Micah Green discovered a way to make 3-D printed parts stronger and immediately useful in real-world applications. Sweeney and Green applied the traditional welding concepts to bond the submillimeter layers in a 3-D printed part together, while in a microwave.







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