Two research teams synthesize highly ordered carbonaceous structures, such as graphene, using unusual but everyday raw materials, and even waste.
The development of materials with magnetically adjustable properties has been presented by a German research team from the Helmholtz-Zentrum Geesthacht (HZG) Centre for Biomaterial Development in Teltow.
Researchers demonstrate electrochemical actuation using graphene-based paper.
When we say nanoscience, what do we really mean? And where’s all the research on nanoscale properties and materials coming from?
Professor Geoffrey Ozin discusses what he believes may be the largest challenge of the century—the development of an artificial photosynthetic machine.
MIT professor Mildred Dresselhaus takes a look at the latest work in fullerene chemistry.
A simple way to identify the number of graphene sheets on a substrate, even over a large area, is shown by US researchers.
Microbarcodes embedded with rare earth nanocrystals show promise for disease detection and biomedicine.
A new method of making ferroelectrics that uses a heated probe tip means they can be produced directly on virtually any substrate and in any shape.
The possibility to obtain work from nanomachines is a step closer to reality as scientists provide a quantitative framework describing interfacial interactions in a nanobiomolecular system.