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Materials news, April 2015

The NSF’ will use Elsevier’s data in support of the next SEI report which will be released in 2016.

Scientists have constructed 3D multicomponent nanoparticle arrays where the arrangement of particles is driven by the shape of the tiny building blocks.

Nanosheet sandwiches improve rechargeable batteries.

Printing silicon onto paper using a laser is key to good wearable electronics.

Reducing CO2 in the atmosphere using artificial photosynthesis.

Scientists discover geckos’ skin is moisture-resistant, self-cleaning, and antibacterial.

Clearer understanding of DNA repair enzyme could lead to new approach to biological engineering.

Researchers from Japan and China have confirmed carbon nanotubes’ remarkable strengthening effect in metal matrix composites is due to load transfer.

Magnesium ions could replace lithium in high-power rechargeable batteries.

The first ACS Applied Materials & Interfaces young investigator has been awarded to Materials Today Editorial Board member Alejandro Briseño.

A team of researchers describe how an accurate statistical description of heterogeneous particulate materials governs the thermo-mechanical properties.

Researchers have developed a novel X-ray imaging technique to visualize and study the electrochemical reactions in lithium-ion rechargeable batteries.

Researchers from Dresden and Konstanz succeed in light-controlled molecule switching.

University at Buffalo researchers have discovered a way to easily and effectively fasten proteins to nanoparticles.

Materials Today is delighted to announce the launch of Applied Materials Today.

Assessment of commercial MgO substrates.

A cobalt-based thin film serves double duty as a new catalyst that produces both hydrogen and oxygen from water to feed fuel cells.

Scientists develop mesh that captures oil—but lets water through.

Structural changes in lithium-ion batteries have been visualized for the first time by DESY researcher Dr. Ulrike Bösenberg.

Physicists manage to make homogenous cylindrical objects completely invisible in the microwave range.

Researchers at Brown and URI have demonstrated what could be a more precise method for targeting cancer cells for radiation.

A team of researchers, including Kyle Brinkman of Clemson University, developed a material that acts as a superhighway for ions.

Designer's toolkit for dynamic DNA nanomachines.

We are pleased to announce that the new Elsevier journal Nano-Structures & Nano-Objects is open for submissions.

Polymer composites that can be ‘healed on demand’ may be one step closer thanks to work from US-based researchers.

Showing that the shape of charge ordering is striped not checkered.

Polymer-coated nylon may offer the perfect scaffold material for the regeneration of bone tissue.

Sharpening the resolution of nanoscale imaging.

Taking our understanding of quantum matter to new levels by changing the temperature.

Want to know what's been happening in the world of Materials Science?

A new process uses silicon telluride to produce multilayered two-dimensional semiconductor materials in a variety of shapes and orientations.

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