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Nanomaterials news, July 2015

The goal of this research was to reduce the cost of the cathodes in fuel cells designed to power automobiles and homes.

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Researchers have developed a new process to develop few-layer graphene for use in energy storage.

Researchers have combined a novel synthesis process with commercial electron-beam lithography techniques.

Three-dimensional structures of boron nitride might be the right stuff to keep small electronics cool.

Researchers have combined two promising solar cell materials together for the first time, creating a new platform for LED technology.

Using graphene to produce sensitive molecule sensor.

Color vision of the human eye has ability to see differences in light passing through thin films down to the nanoscale.

The Air Force Research Lab has announced the Materials Science and Engineering Data Challenge.

Tomorrow’s alcohol breath tests may be self-powered and nano-enhanced.

SoftwareX is now open for submissions.

Chemists have developed a semiconducting material in which individual phosphorus atoms are replaced by arsenic.

A gentle approach to capturing individual cancer cells from patients’ blood could aid diagnosis and treatment.

Researchers present a new device in which they have harnessed graphene’s unique optical and electronic properties.

Using a single molecule as a sensor, scientists have successfully imaged electric potential fields with unrivaled precision.

Join Elsevier for a live broadcast on key technology and research trends for industry.

Engineers have invented a way to fabricate silver, a highly conductive metal, for printed electronics that are produced at room temperature.

The Publishing Team of Elsevier Physics congratulates Dr. Yablonovitch to this great distinction!

Postdoctoral scholars in between jobs can get free access to Elsevier's journals and books on ScienceDirect.

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