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Mechanical CHANGE TOPIC

Mechanical properties news, October 2014

Introducing Materials Today Communications

Materials Today is proud to announce the successful launch of Materials Today Communications.

Nanoengineers at the University of California, San Diego recently invented a new method of lithography.

Elsevier is delighted to announce that the first issue of Materials Today: Proceedings is now available.

Metal components can now be printed in 3D with higher precision than ever before, thanks to US researchers.

A graphene aerogel, inspired by marine mussel, could clean up oil spills or reduce the cost of electrochemical sensors.

Exclusive access to 11 article in the Virtual Special Issue on the Nobel Prize for Physics 2014.

Fullerenes could act as ball bearings on the nanoscale, helping improve control of nano machines.

Nano Energy Award winner 2014 is announced.

Find out who won the awards at the International Conference on Diamond and Carbon Materials 2014.

Electrical engineering researchers have developed a unique nanoscale device that for the first time demonstrates mechanical transportation of light.

The top news in the materials science world.

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Structures made from stimuli-responsive materials can determine which of multiple possible actions to take in response to their environment.

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Research could improve layered materials and predict earthquakes

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Chinese researchers develop the world’s first ‘living biofilm’ adhesive with tuneable behaviour

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A new 3D printing method, which involves lifting complex shapes from a vat of liquid, is up to 100 times faster than conventional 3D printing processes.

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A new catalog details the sizes and shapes of the holes that would most likely be observed in 2D materials when a given number of atoms is removed.