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Nanomaterials news

Indium-carbon bonding for catalysis

Researchers have found that crumpling graphene makes it more than 10,000 times more sensitive to DNA by creating electrical ‘hotspots’.

Scientists have developed an artificial photosynthesis system that utilizes nanotubes made of layers of cobalt oxide, silica and titanium dioxide.

Researchers have shown that the crystal structure at the surface of semiconductor materials can make them behave like metals and even superconductors.

Researchers have created a new rubber-like material based on plexiglass that could act as a replacement for human tissue in medical procedures.

Utilizing 'hybrid data', a new analytical technique can improve the estimation of mechanical properties of metallic materials from indention tests.

Using a novel etching solution, researchers have developed a new method for making MXenes that does away with the need for water.

A novel separator with conductive carbon nanotubes can prevent lithium-metal batteries from heating up and catching fire in case of a short circuit.

A novel analytical model can identify how twisted graphene sheets behave and determine their stability at different sizes and temperatures.

Researchers have found that small grooves in filter paper can cause single-walled carbon nanotubes to line up side-by-side in 2D films.

Researchers have designed a system that can produce large quantities of the 2D material known as MXene while preserving its unique properties.

Producing single crystalline GaN nanowire growth based on an amorphous substrate

Wearable all-solid-state supercapacitors with excellent performance

Ni-rich cathodes used in EV Li-ion batteries show improved performance stability when doped with boron

flakes of material decorated with tiny particles could prove useful for catalyzing hydrogen generation reactions

easy way to make large, freestanding, thin sheets of metallic materials could open up novel applications in catalysis, flexible electronics, soft robotics

Nanosensors powered by a stream of bubbles can seek out explosives and related hazards in only a few minutes

3D supercapacitors knitted from cotton or nylon yarn coated with a novel conductive material could power smart textiles

Making nanomaterials work in 3D cancer theranostics

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