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Surface science news, November 2016

Scientists have used photonic technology to produce lightweight and ultra-resistant coatings in any desired color.

A novel silicone polymer gel makes an environmentally-friendly, inexpensive, long-lasting ice-repellent coating.

Browse the articles in this virtual special issue.

Inexpensive rewritable material that is environmentally friendly.

Water flow in CNTs is almost frictionless.

Repairing bones damaged by cancer surgery requires scaffold materials that can support tissue regeneration and suppressing tumor regrowth.

Researchers have developed a novel magnetic material that can be applied to any surface to repel ice.

By combining physical and chemical approaches to self-healing, a new polymeric material can self-heal in semi-dry conditions.

Using a gold metasurface, scientists have fabricated the first semiconductor-free, optically-controlled microelectronic device.

A new method uses graphene templates to make ultrathin metal oxide sheets containing intricate wrinkle and crumple patterns.

Scientists have managed to create an ultra-strong material by 'fusing' together multiwall carbon nanotubes.

Scientists have developed new polymer-stabilized droplet carriers that can identify and encapsulate nanoparticles for transport in a cell.

Using alternating layers of an antiferromagnet, researchers have produced a topological insulator that can work at higher temperatures.

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