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Surface science news, January 2014

A Kansas State University engineer has made a breakthrough in rechargeable battery applications.

Professor of Chemistry Jason Benedict, PhD, and his team at the University at Buffalo reported on the creation of the new material called UBMOF-1.

A new type of electrical generator uses bacterial spores to harness the untapped power of evaporating water, according to research.

Synthetic biology special issue published in the journal Chemical Engineering Science

Your research videos featured on MaterialsToday.com

Researchers have pioneered a new technique for forming a two-dimensional, single-atom sheet of two different materials with a seamless boundary.

Access a special issue of Polymer, focusing on porous polymers.

A "hybrid" anode developed at the Department of Energy's Pacific Northwest National Laboratory could quadruple the life of lithium-sulfur batteries.

The MATLAB figure viewer is now available in over 100 Elsevier journals, spanning materials science, computer science, engineering and more.

Researchers in the United States have suggested an alternative way to allocate science funding.

A team of scientists from NUS has successfully developed a method to chemically exfoliate molybdenum disulfide crystals.

New research reveals a new method that allows both the growth and transfer steps of graphene on a silicon wafer.

We look over the best materials science news items that are the most read over the month of December 2013.

Researchers have developed a way to microscopically view battery electrodes while they are bathed in wet electrolytes.

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