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Surface science news, May 2014

Researchers at the Berkeley Lab found unexpected traces of water in semiconducting nanocrystals.

A simple, inexpensive spray method that deposits a graphene film can heal manufacturing defects and produce a high-quality graphene layer.

In a recent study involving LMU researchers, the desorption of oxygen molecules from a silver surface was successfully visualized for the first time.

Five more videos on subjects including elastomers, nanomaterials, and thermosets.

Scientists have created a new material, related to graphene, which has the potential to improve transistors used in electronic devices.

Chevron North Sea Ltd has awarded Airborne Oil & Gas a contract for high pressure flexible jumpers for the Alder Field. Airborne says these will be the fir

Engineers use silicon dioxide to make lithium-ion batteries that last three times longer between charges compared to current standard.

Researchers have developed a chip-like device that could be scaled up to sort and store thousands of individual living cells in a matter of minutes.

In June, oil and gas distributor Panther Industries Inc. will open a new 10-acre transload facility in Fort Saskatchewan, Alberta, Canada, to move shipment

Researchers have recorded the first observations of a strong nonlinear optical resonance along the edges of a single layer of molybdenum disulfide.

The following stories were the most popular with visitors to the Reinforced Plastics website last week.

Researchers have developed an unconventional battery chemistry aimed at producing batteries that last longer than previously thought possible.

The best of Materials Science news during April 2014.

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