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Materials news, October 2014

Scientists have developed a unique microring laser cavity that can produce single-mode lasing even from a conventional multi-mode laser cavity.

Introducing Materials Today Communications

Materials Today is proud to announce the successful launch of Materials Today Communications.

Nanoengineers at the University of California, San Diego recently invented a new method of lithography.

Elsevier is delighted to announce that the first issue of Materials Today: Proceedings is now available.

Empa toxicologist Harald Krug has lambasted his colleagues in the journal Angewandte Chemie.

A research team has produced new evidence for an exotic superconducting state that can arise when a superconductor is exposed to a strong magnetic field.

Metal components can now be printed in 3D with higher precision than ever before, thanks to US researchers.

Boron-doped diamond could be an ideal material for devices that interface with neural tissue because it is highly stable and biocompatible.

Stacking graphene sheets into porous 3D structures.

New bioink could enable three-dimensional tissue scaffolds for cartilage repair to be printed at room temperature.

Magnesium-ion batteries better than expected.

A graphene aerogel, inspired by marine mussel, could clean up oil spills or reduce the cost of electrochemical sensors.

Nanomedicines consisting of nanoparticles for targeted drug delivery to specific tissues and cells offer new solutions for cancer diagnosis and therapy.

Washington State University researchers have developed a new catalyst that could lead to making biofuels cheaply and more efficiently.

Researchers have unveiled a new method to form tiny 3D metal nanoparticles in prescribed shapes and dimensions using DNA as a construction mold.

Exclusive access to 11 article in the Virtual Special Issue on the Nobel Prize for Physics 2014.

esearchers have established the solid-state electrical properties of one such polymer, called PTMA.

New theoretical approach shows that the “holy grail” of data storage may lie with a new family of perovskite materials

Physicists have now managed to select the direction of the light using an unusual kind of coupling between spin and the direction of propagation.

Coating multi-walled carbon nanotubes to help reduce risk of lung injury through inhalation.

Researchers have discovered that in a special semiconductor, light can have the opposite effect, making the material less conductive instead.

New absorber lights the way to more sensitive optical biosensors.

Fullerenes could act as ball bearings on the nanoscale, helping improve control of nano machines.

A team of researchers has demonstrated a breakthrough technique that offers the first tantalizing possibility of silicon detectors for telecommunications.

Nanoscopic grass stacks like coins for solar power.

Hybrid solar cell with inbuilt electrical storage.

Nano Energy Award winner 2014 is announced.

Find out who won the awards at the International Conference on Diamond and Carbon Materials 2014.

Advancing SEM for the determination in porous polymers of morphology.

Electrical engineering researchers have developed a unique nanoscale device that for the first time demonstrates mechanical transportation of light.

Researchers have discovered a way to create a highly sensitive chemical sensor based on the crystalline flaws in graphene sheets.

Engineers discovered a way to create a special material that could lead to cost-effective, superfast computers.

Physicists read the subatomic “spins” in the centers or nuclei of hydrogen isotopes to control current that powered light in a cheap, plastic LED.

The top news in the materials science world.

New samarium nickelate-based transistor matches silicon's switching abilities.

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