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Nanomaterials news, August 2014

The new graphene? The next big thing in the high-tech world are the two-dimensional semiconductors known as MX2 materials.

Researchers have demonstrated that electron microscopy can be used to reveal a three-dimensional structure in which all gold atoms are observed.

The awardees selected from papers published in 2013 in the Acta Journals: Acta Materialia, Scripta Materialia, and Acta Biomaterialia are...

Singapore-based journal records its highest impact factor of 18.432.

Physicists have found a way to make atomic-force microscope probes 20 times more capable of detecting forces as small as the weight of an individual virus.

An outline of Marilyn Monroe's iconic face appeared on the clear, plastic film when a researcher fogs it with her breath.

Notable increases for Elsevier's materials science journals.

What's new in Materials Science?

An extremely porous and lightweight material, known as an aerogel, has been created from partially unrolled multiwalled carbon nanotubes.

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A thin film made from iron, cobalt and manganese may have a magnetization density that is 50% greater than a previously considered maximum limit.

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Molecules that cling to mitochondria may offer a new approach to treatment and diagnosis of cancer.

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Researchers have employed the power of the sun to build functional synthetic polymers using photosensitive, semiconducting quantum dots as a catalyst.

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High-resolution magnetic memory.

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Micron-sized spheres coming together under the influence of a spinning magnetic field can be used to model 2D materials and other molecular systems.

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