Nanomaterials news, May 2019

A nanocomposite that combines polymer nanofibers and boron nitride nanosheets could make a superior dielectric material for flexible electronics.

Inks made from 2D materials like graphene can be coated onto a polyester fabric in a simple dyeing process to produce electronic components.

Scientists have discovered that applying strain to 2D materials such as doped-graphene could increase their critical superconducting temperature.

A novel foam made primarily from cellulose nanocrystals works better than Styrofoam for insulation.

A novel nano-container can take up hydrophobic compounds of various sizes and shapes in water and then release them in response to light.

Scientists have used extremely high pressures and temperatures to dope nanodiamonds with elements such as silicon and argon.

Now open for Original Research and Review article submission.

Calling Early Career Researchers attending ChinaNANO.

Researchers have developed a new protective layer for carbon nanotubes that can protect them from environmental contamination.

A new study proposes that single photons can interact with each other on graphene surfaces, suggesting new designs for optical quantum computers.

Researchers have calculated that applying an oscillating voltage should cause the electrons in graphene to flow like a liquid.

Liquid-impregnated surfaces that comprise a specially textured surface and a liquid lubricant can help thicker materials to slide without sticking.

one-pot synthesis produces Au nanoparticles with porous shells of tiny CeO2 nanoparticles of varying thickness for catalysis and plasmonics

Repeatedly stretching hydrogels in a water bath aligns their nanofibers, producing a strong, soft and hydrated material that resists breakdown or fatigue.

Bioglass nanoparticles containing strontium ions stimulate human-derived stem cells to differentiate into bone-forming cells

News archive…

Connect with us
Most viewed in nanomaterials…
Review
 

News
 

A new cathode material comprising iron trifluoride nanorods with added cobalt and oxygen could triple the energy density of lithium-ion batteries.

Editorial
 

Comment
 

Heat your home and water with graphene panels.

Virtual Conference