Developing better protective equipment requires new materials that better disperse energy.
Researchers at KIT in Germany demonstrate reverse surface wettability by salinization.
Appliction of an AC current results in a self-sustaining oscillating polymer surface.
Researchers from Chemnitz University of Technology have printed flexible and lightweight polymer speakers.
Recent research on cellulose–sulfur composites made from industrial wastes has successfully achieved all three Rs: reduce, reuse, recycle.
Despite the many benefits of plastics, the global plastic system is increasingly being recognized as the source of severe environmental problems.
New hydrogels from magnetic photonic crystal units combine the advantages of structural colour and the flexibility needed for biological applications.
Since 2012, Advanced Healthcare Materials has been bringing you the latest breakthroughs in biomedical materials science with a strong focus on improving human health, and it will continue to do so in 2019. We therefore have launched virtual issues on five hot topics...
The latest advances and perspectives for the future of melt electrowriting (MEW) technology.
One of the greatest challenges involved in the design of wearable electronics is how to power them. Many devices must be soft and elastic, yet be able to return to their initial shape. This must avoid having bulky batteries or wires that could snag or obstruct...
Macromolecular Chemistry and Physics highlights the latest in bioinspired polymers research.
Scientists from the University of La Rioja in Spain showed how polyoxymethylene (POM) can be an excellent engineering material for 3D printing when an atmospheric pressure air plasma treatment is applied on a polycarbonate (PC)‐printing base.