Our website uses cookies

Cookies enable us to provide the best experience possible and help us understand how visitors use our website. By browsing Materials Today, you agree to our use of cookies.

Okay, I understand Learn more

Nanomaterials news, July 2021

A single atomic layer of cobalt-doped zinc oxide is the first room-temperature 2D magnet that is chemically stable under ambient conditions.

Researchers have developed a machine-learning model for predicting the bonding properties of materials from features of their component atoms.

Control over the toughness and ductility of alloys

simple, cheap, biocompatible cell culture substrate uses gold nanorods to unlock stem cells in large numbers for regenerative medicine

Producing heavy fermions with cheap and non-radioactive materials

Researchers used a novel imaging technique to obtain a high-resolution snapshot that reveals how ligands bind to the surface of nanoparticles.

Scientists have increased the strength and ductility of an alloy by introducing tiny precipitates into its matrix and tuning their size and spacing.

By coating a mirror with a nanoscale layer of a conducting polymer, researchers have created structural colors for reflective color displays.

functionalized superparamagnetic iron oxide nanoparticles or SPIONs capture plastic waste particles from contaminated water

For the first time, researchers have fitted a monolayer of the semiconductor molybdenum disulfide with superconducting contacts.

Using a specially prepared rack, researchers have shown that the electronic properties of graphene can be specifically modified by mechanical stretching.

Researchers have developed a 2D alloy made from five different metals and shown it can make an effective catalyst for reducing carbon dioxide.

A new electrode made from an ultrathin silver film can help prevent light from becoming trapped in organic light emitting diodes.

By utilizing graphene quantum dots as a support, researchers have produced single-atom catalysts with a high density of transition-metal atoms.

Researchers have fabricated an ultralight nanoarchitected carbon material that is more efficient at absorbing impacts than Kevlar of the same weight.

paper offers a cheap, flexible and biodegradable alternative substrate to silicon for simple electronic devices like disposable sensors

Using an innovative method called scratch testing, researchers have shown that adding graphene nanoplatelets to cement increases its fracture resistance.

News archive…

Connect with us
What’s coming up in nanomaterials…