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Materials news, June 2014

Harvard engineers use new resin inks and 3D printing to construct lightweight cellular composites.

Putting the squeeze on record-breaking superconductors

Single grain Gd-Ba-Cu-O superconductor samples clamped together in a shrink-wrap steel ring.

A new virtual special issue on these fascinating materials.

The latest cover from Nano Today.

LMU chemists have developed a novel type of red phosphor material, which significantly enhances the performance of white-emitting LEDs.

New studies demonstrate the ferroelectricity of elastin

Nanocrytsalline titanium dioxide is a promising material for the next generation of “smart windows”, according to new results from researchers in India.

Making hydrophobic fullerenes amphiphilic for technological applications.

Scientists have created a one-step process for producing highly efficient materials that let the maximum amount of sunlight reach a solar cell.

A team of researchers in the US has developed a way to produce significantly stiff, strong and light structures with ultralow density at the microscale

Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory researchers have developed a new and more efficient approach to a challenging problem in additive manufacturing.

It is the breakthrough that physicists and chemists around the world have long anticipated and it will play a pivotal role in information technology.

MFG Tank is introducing TortisTank™, a line of glass reinforced plastic (GRP) saltwater containment tanks for use by oil and gas field operations in North

Researchers from Brown have simplified matters by using a stiff, rod-like virus instead of DNA to experiment with nanopores.

Leading materials scientists join the conference.

Free access to presentations spanning thermal analysis techniques.

Free access to conference presentations, covering biosensors, graphene and diamond.

Development of a new generation of nanoporous metal foams for use in energy storage applications

A large international team shows that the electronic properties of graphene change dramatically.

A bioactive glass scaffold could make the repair of complex bone and tooth defects much easier.

Shrimp inspires a new design for tougher carbon fiber-epoxy composites.

Improving control of chemical reactions at the level of a single atom.

The road to more efficient delivery of bone regenerating growth factors, with greater accuracy and at a lower cost.

Seeing through opaque surfaces without exposure to x-rays.

Straddling the worlds of light and matter.

Carbon are not the only nanotubes, boron nitride nanotubes are compared and shown to have contrasting frictional properites at the nanoscale

Scientists have developed a method using DNA origami to turn one-dimensional nano materials into two dimensions.

The best of materials science news from May 2014.

Researchers at the US Department of Energy's Argonne National Laboratory and chemical company FMC Corporation have developed a way to modify lithium powder

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