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Mechanical properties news, February 2017

Peer Review Webinar with the Editors of Biomaterials

Live webinar - March 7th, 9 - 10 AM GMT – The nuts & bolts of Peer Review: a discussion by Biomaterials Editors Professors Pandit and Yu.

Researchers have built and trained machine learning algorithms that can accurately predict defect behavior in intermetallic compounds.

Scientists have determined the mechanical properties of a sulfide-based solid electrolyte by poking it with a sharp probe.

Inspired by natural adhesive materials, scientists have developed a synthetic version that can be controlled remotely using UV light.

By coating a normal fabric with an electroactive material, researchers have produced ‘textile muscles’ that could be incorporated into clothes.

Conductive CNT-composites could be produced using standard commercial 3D printers, according to Italian researchers

Scientists have developed a simple and innovative technique for drawing or imprinting complex, nanometric patterns on hollow polymer fibers.

A new metamaterial can be easily manipulated to alter the stiffness of its surface by orders of magnitude, from rubber to steel.

New synthesis mechanism transforms bulk metal alloys directly into nanowires.

Using advanced imaging techniques, scientists have discovered cracking of cathode particles as lithium-ion batteries are charged and discharged.

Scientists have developed a simple, inexpensive technique for producing oxide nanowires directly from bulk powders at ambient conditions.

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3D-printed, deformable electrodes and separators based on nanocellulose are promising for stretchable Li-ion batteries

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Researchers have developed a novel fiber where one side is flexible cotton and the other side is a conductive polymer.

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