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Nanomaterials news, November 2017

Strong regenerated silk fiber with biomedical applications.

Composite materials built from monolayers of graphene and a transition metal dichalcogenide can achieve fine electrical control over the spin of electrons.

Researchers have developed a 3D printing process that can create a chemically active catalytic object in a single step.

Surface reflections from glass surfaces can be reduced to nearly zero by etching tiny nanoscale features into them.

Researchers have developed a new technique for creating novel nanoporous materials with unique optical, magnetic, electronic and catalytic properties.

A simple method for manufacturing extremely low-density palladium nanofoams could help advance hydrogen storage technologies.

Manipulating the joints between the nanotubes and graphene sheets in pillared graphene has a significant impact on the material's ability to direct heat.

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

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

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

Luminescent nanoprobe enables noninvasive, real-time imaging of inflammation-associated diseases.

Nano Today's annual cover competition is open for submissions.

For the first time, researchers have developed a way to create atomically thin metal oxide layers that don't exist naturally.

Microchip improves our understanding of the process of extracting hydrogen from water.

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Scientists have determined what kind of carbon nanotubes produce the best fibers and developed a novel method for purifying them.

Lateral heterojunctions between 2D semiconducting monolayers produce more efficient solar cells than vertical stacks.

Novel nanocomposite harnesses water flow and sunlight to break up organic pollutants.

Doping 2D materials with other elements can not only alter their mechanical and electrical properties, but can also make them magnetic.

Researchers have found a way to reversibly change the atomic structure of a two-dimensional material by injecting electrons.

3D nanoelectronic system made up of stacked layers of carbon nanotube transistors and random-access memory cells could improve computational devices.

Fluorine transforms the two-dimensional, ceramic insulator hexagonal boron nitride into a wide-bandgap semiconductor with magnetic properties.

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