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Nanomaterials news, April 2014

Superconducting nano-mechanical resonators made from boron-doped diamond could find application in quantum opto-mechanics.

Scientists have mimicked these viral tactics to build the first DNA nanodevices that survive the body's immune defenses.

An team based at Trinity College Dublin has demonstrated a new approach in producing high-quality graphene using a commercial blender.

Researchers observed experiments for the first time in highly charged ions.

Polystyrene nanospheres have been shown to improve the conversion efficiency of silicon solar cells.

A team of nanotechnology researchers have discovered new methods to build heat resistant nanostructures and arrays using RNA.

A group of scientists have demonstrated a supercapacitor made from freestanding films of carbon nanotubes.

Researchers have succeeded in creating a surface on nano-sized cellulose crystals that imitates a biological structure.

Miniaturized optical frequency comb sources allow for transmission of data streams of several terabits per second over hundreds of kilometers.

Researchers found that the semiconductor indium nitride (InN)will emit green light if reduced to 1 nanometer-wide wires.

A research group has reported, for the first time, gas detection properties in nanorods of silver tungstate in its alpha phase (α-Ag2WO4).

Researchers have found that a nanoparticle trapped with laser light temporarily violates the famous second law of thermodynamics.

Take a look at the most popular news stories in materials science during March 2014.

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