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Nanomaterials news, May 2014

Researchers at the Berkeley Lab found unexpected traces of water in semiconducting nanocrystals.

A simple, inexpensive spray method that deposits a graphene film can heal manufacturing defects and produce a high-quality graphene layer.

Researchers have developed daisy-shaped, nanoscale structures capable of introducing a “cocktail” of multiple drugs into cancer cells.

Five more videos on subjects including elastomers, nanomaterials, and thermosets.

Scientists have created a new material, related to graphene, which has the potential to improve transistors used in electronic devices.

Scientists have developed a 3-D artificial enzyme cascade that mimics an important biochemical pathway, important for future applications.

Materials Science and Engineering B: Advanced Functional Solid State Materials is pleased to announce a call for papers.

A new device developed is a supercapacitor that stores electricity by assembling electrically charged ions on the surface of a porous material.

Researchers have demonstrated a technique whereby the electronic properties of GBN heterostructures can be modified with visible light.

A study published in Materials Today shows that printing drugs onto microneedles may play a role in the treatment of infections.

Silk fibers from spiders and silk worms could prove an effective and novel reinforcement in biocomposites

Scientists are seeking ways to synchronize the magnetic spins in nanoscale devices to build tiny yet more powerful antennas and other electronics.

Researchers have recorded the first observations of a strong nonlinear optical resonance along the edges of a single layer of molybdenum disulfide.

Professor Noelio Oliveira Dantas from UFU on a new chemical method for the synthesis of quantum dots.

Development of a new low-cost, large-area method for production of "fuzzy" carbon fibre composites with superior electrical properties.

The best of Materials Science news during April 2014.

Scientists have created a nanoscale detector that checks the presence of hydrogen sulfide in crude oil and natural gas while they’re still in the ground.

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Researchers have uncovered the role of oxygen in 2D molybdenum disulfide and developed a novel technique for tuning its optical band gaps.

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By sprinkling copper atoms atop a gold surface, scientists have developed a novel material for creating synthesis gas from carbon dioxide and water.

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A single study has found that graphene displays superlubricity and that hexagonal boron nitride is as strong as diamond but lighter and more flexible.

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Fernando Torres recipient of 2017 Embracing Challenge award

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