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Article ID: 687178

‘Hot’ Electrons Heat Up Solar Energy Research

Argonne National Laboratory

Argonne research has shown how hybrid nanomaterials may be used to convert light energy more efficiently for applications in photocatalysis, photovoltaics and ultrafast optics.

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20-Dec-2017 4:05 PM EST
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Article ID: 687136

Panning for Silver in Laundry Wastewater

American Chemical Society (ACS)

Silver nanoparticles are being used in clothing for their anti-odor abilities but some of this silver comes off when the clothes are laundered. The wastewater from this process could end up in the environment, possibly harming aquatic life, so researchers have attempted to recover the silver. Now, one group reports in ACS Sustainable Chemistry & Engineering that detergent chemistry plays a significant role in how much of this silver can be removed from laundry wastewater.

Released:
20-Dec-2017 9:30 AM EST
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Article ID: 687020

Designer Nanoparticles Destroy a Broad Array of Viruses

University of Illinois at Chicago

An international group of researchers have designed new anti-viral nanoparticles that bind to a range of viruses, including herpes simplex virus, human papillomavirus, respiratory syncytial virus and Dengue and Lentiviruses. Unlike other broad-spectrum antivirals, which simply prevent viruses from infecting cells, the new nanoparticles destroy viruses.

Released:
18-Dec-2017 3:00 PM EST
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Article ID: 686990

Penn State CNEU and Its NPDP Offering Free Live Stream Nanotechnology Workshops for Educators

Penn State College of Engineering

To help fill the need for six million workers trained in nanotechnology and nanofabrication, Penn State's Center for Nanotechnology Education and Utilization and its Nanotechnology Professional Development Partnership are offering free live stream nanotechnology workshops for educators.

Released:
18-Dec-2017 11:35 AM EST
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Article ID: 686789

Less Than Skin Deep: Humans Can Feel Molecular Differences Between Nearly Identical Surfaces

University of California San Diego

How sensitive is the human sense of touch? Sensitive enough to feel the difference between surfaces that differ by just a single layer of molecules, a team of researchers at the University of California San Diego has shown

Released:
13-Dec-2017 1:05 PM EST
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Article ID: 686749

New MRI Technology Could Help Doctors Detect Heart Disease, Other Inflammatory Diseases with Better Accuracy

Binghamton University, State University of New York

Doctors might be able to better detect any disease or disorder that involves inflammation thanks to a new MRI imaging technology co-developed by faculty at Binghamton University, State University of New York.

Released:
13-Dec-2017 10:05 AM EST
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Article ID: 686756

Four Scientists Win the Los Alamos Medal

Los Alamos National Laboratory

Los Alamos National Laboratory will award four former researchers with the Los Alamos Medal for their scientific contributions.

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13-Dec-2017 10:05 AM EST
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Article ID: 686728

Nanotexturing Creates Bacteria-Killing Spikes on Stainless Steel Surfaces

Georgia Institute of Technology

By using an electrochemical etching process on a common stainless steel alloy, researchers have created a nanotextured surface that kills bacteria while not harming mammalian cells. If additional research supports early test results, the process might be used to attack microbial contamination on implantable medical devices and on food processing equipment made with the metal.

Released:
12-Dec-2017 7:05 PM EST
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Article ID: 686705

Columbia Engineers Create Artificial Graphene in a Nanofabricated Semiconductor Structure

Columbia University School of Engineering and Applied Science

Researchers at Columbia Engineering, experts at manipulating matter at the nanoscale, have made an important breakthrough in physics and materials science, recently reported in Nature Nanotechnology. Working with colleagues from Princeton and Purdue Universities and Istituto Italiano di Tecnologia, the team has engineered “artificial graphene” by recreating, for the first time, the electronic structure of graphene in a semiconductor device.

Released:
12-Dec-2017 3:40 PM EST
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    12-Dec-2017 11:00 AM EST

Article ID: 686499

Faster, More Accurate Cancer Detection Using Nanoparticles, Rutgers-Led Study Finds

Rutgers University-New Brunswick

Using light-emitting nanoparticles, Rutgers University-New Brunswick scientists have invented a highly effective method to detect tiny tumors and track their spread, potentially leading to earlier cancer detection and more precise treatment. The technology, announced today, could improve patient cure rates and survival times.

Released:
11-Dec-2017 3:30 PM EST
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