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Chemistry CHANGE TOPIC

Materials chemistry news, February 2014

Using an inexpensive 3-D printer, biomedical engineers have developed a custom-fitted device that could transform treatment of cardiac disorders.

Researchers combined cheap, oxide-based materials to split water into hydrogen and oxygen gases using solar energy.

A team of UConn chemists has discovered a new way of making a class of porous materials that allows for greater manufacturing.

Researchers at the Georgia Institute of Technology have developed a new type of low-temperature fuel cell that directly converts biomass to electricity.

ASU scientists, along with colleagues at Argonne National Laboratory, have reported advances toward perfecting a functional artificial leaf.

New method allows nanoscale patterning of polymer electrolyte films using an electron beam.

Materials Today is happy to announce that proceedings for the forthcoming ANM 2014 meeting will be published in Materials Today: Proceedings.

Researchers at the University of Manchester have tested how good graphene membranes are as filters for liquid water.

Researchers have introduced a unique micro-robotic technique to assemble the components of complex materials, the foundation of tissue engineering.

A team of researchers at the University of Vienna unveiled the superconducting pairing mechanism in Calcium doped graphene using the ARPES method

For the first time, a team of chemists and engineers at Penn State have placed tiny synthetic motors inside live human cells,

Northwestern University researchers find that water molecules traveling through tiny carbon nanotube pipes flow intermittently like stop-and-go traffic.

Researchers has developed a chewing gum-like battery material that could dramatically improve the safety of lithium ion batteries.

Due to a new dynamic materials developed at the University of Illinois, removable paint and self-healing plastics could soon be household products.

Researchers have observed a catalyst surface at work in real time and are able to resolve its atomic structure in detail.

Researchers at the Helmholtz-Zentrum Dresden-Rossendorf have come up with a strategy which combines DNA origami with self-organized pattern formation.

A new multidisciplinary, open access journal.

Researchers have developed a highly selective catalyst capable of electrochemically converting carbon dioxide to carbon monoxide.

The most popular breaking news in the world of materials science from January 2014.

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Using a compound derived from seaweed, engineers have developed a technique for making 3D-printed biomaterials that can degrade on demand.

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Cheap bundles of fibres could be used to clear up oil spills in the future.

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Defects in the molecular structure of perovskite solar cells can be ‘healed’ by exposing them to light, oxygen and just the right amount of humidity.

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