Understanding the interactions, permeability, and partitioning of drug delivery systems in ocular tissues can improve the drug retention time and bioavailability.
Metavalent bonding shows physically observable features that are “between those of covalency and metallicity, but distinctly different from both”.
A coating of single-walled carbon nanotubes improves the performance of li-ion cell cathodes: They show longer lifetimes and stable capacities even at very high rates.
Aluminum clusters move along graphene tracks, controlled by applied electric currents, in work by Spanish and Dutch researchers.
How can nanomaterials make a difference in the grand challenge: efficient and green global scale production, storage and use of energy? Professor Geoffrey Ozin from the University of Toronto gives his response to this question.
A set of twelve graphene-like materials is simulated regarding their stability, structural, and electronic properties.
Assembly of metallic nanoparticles into chains or plasmonic networks is affected by temperature and kinetics.
Systematic insights into well-defined platinum-alloy nanoparticles promise cheaper and more-efficient fuel cells.
Professor Geoffrey Ozin from the University of Toronto reviews porous materials—how the research goals have varied over the years, where we are today, and what these materials may offer in the future.
UK scientists develop method to produce and identify boron nitride monolayers like graphene using simple laboratory techniques.
Science-fiction becomes science fact: How bionanoelectronics will revolutionize the world through medical and computational advances.
Copper nanoparticles can be made due to the interaction of an argon plasma with CuCl (CuCl2) ionic liquid solutions.