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Nanomaterials news, June 2015

Scientists have for the first time succeeded in assaying the stability of particles and their distribution within the body.

Grinding carbon nanotubes to produce graphene nanoribbons.

Artificial skin that mimics squid camouflage.

Combining engineering with surface chemistry to precisely control the nano-accordion’s geometry, composition, and its overall material properties.

Watch a video on Interstitial Flow in the Hierarchical Pore Space Architecture of Bone Tissue.

Food Scientists and materials scientists and engineers gain new source of up-to-date, trustworthy reference content.

Ultracompact highly sensitive sensor for analyzing the chemical composition.

Advanced method opens up new opportunities for investigation of dynamic processes.

A fast, simple process for making microscopic clusters of nanoscale particles.

Tuning friction between surfaces and superlubricity.

Researchers have shown how defects first form on the road to failure.

Cedric Barroo (Faculty of Sciences, Université Libre de Bruxelles, Belgium) has won the 2014 Frans Habraken Best Paper Award.

The 2015 winner of the 2015 W.H. Zachariasen Award award has been announced: John Mauro of Corning, International.

A team led by DESY scientists has designed, fabricated and successfully tested a novel X-ray lens.

Stanford University scientists have created a new carbon material that significantly boosts the performance of energy-storage technologies.

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Fibers made of carbon nanotubes configured as wireless antennas work as well as copper antennas but are 20 times lighter.

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Using zirconium-based nanoparticles, researchers have developed a novel technique for successfully 3D printing high-strength alloys.

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Scientists have discovered that, contrary to expectations, a material's crystal grains can sometimes slide along a coherent twin boundary.

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Scientists have used cryo-electron microscopy to capture the first atomic-level images of the crystalline dendrites that can grow in batteries.

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A new material comprising alternating layers of molybdenum boride and aluminum can form its own corrosion-resistant coating.

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