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Chemistry CHANGE TOPIC

Materials chemistry news, April 2015

The NSF’ will use Elsevier’s data in support of the next SEI report which will be released in 2016.

Scientists have constructed 3D multicomponent nanoparticle arrays where the arrangement of particles is driven by the shape of the tiny building blocks.

A new type of graphene aerogel will make for better energy storage, sensors, nanoelectronics, catalysis and separations.

Scientists at the U.S. Department of Energy’s Ames Laboratory have created a new magnetic alloy.

Nanosheet sandwiches improve rechargeable batteries.

Reducing CO2 in the atmosphere using artificial photosynthesis.

The first ACS Applied Materials & Interfaces young investigator has been awarded to Materials Today Editorial Board member Alejandro Briseño.

Researchers from Dresden and Konstanz succeed in light-controlled molecule switching.

Materials Today is delighted to announce the launch of Applied Materials Today.

A cobalt-based thin film serves double duty as a new catalyst that produces both hydrogen and oxygen from water to feed fuel cells.

Scientists develop mesh that captures oil—but lets water through.

Structural changes in lithium-ion batteries have been visualized for the first time by DESY researcher Dr. Ulrike Bösenberg.

Researchers at Brown and URI have demonstrated what could be a more precise method for targeting cancer cells for radiation.

A team of researchers, including Kyle Brinkman of Clemson University, developed a material that acts as a superhighway for ions.

Designer's toolkit for dynamic DNA nanomachines.

Showing that the shape of charge ordering is striped not checkered.

Sharpening the resolution of nanoscale imaging.

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A new process uses silicon telluride to produce multilayered two-dimensional semiconductor materials in a variety of shapes and orientations.

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Inspired by the polymeric threads used by marine mussels, scientists have developed an elastomeric polymer that is both flexible and strong.

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Using zirconium-based nanoparticles, researchers have developed a novel technique for successfully 3D printing high-strength alloys.

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A marriage between 3D printer plastic and metal-organic frameworks could lead to inexpensive sensors and fuel cell batteries.

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A new material comprising alternating layers of molybdenum boride and aluminum can form its own corrosion-resistant coating.

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Researchers have created a honeycomb material capable of frustrating the magnetic properties within it to produce a ‘quantum spin liquid’.

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