The waste chips of paint you strip off the walls might not be so useless afterall.
Nanoparticles are not new; bacteria have been making them long before we had a language to name them.
With a mastery of material phases, over the years scientists have developed more sustainable and groundbreaking technological advancements.
Prototype device electronically replicates the way human skin senses pain.
Researchers are developing algorithms and machine learning methods to further our understanding of the quantum state space.
A new manufacturing technique creates ultrathin solar cells that are so light and flexible that they can rest on the surface of a soap bubble.
Researchers have designed a gold-coated nanomotor that can be controlled by infrared irradiation for precise drug delivery in cells.
A breakthrough diode overcomes limitations in thermal heat management for better electronics and advanced spacecraft materials.
A new machine vision system can adapt to its surroundings and paves the way for in-situ neuromorphic recognition tasks.
Researchers integrate the elements needed for electronic filters into a single, self-assembling component.
Computer simulations provide a better means of optimizing, predicting, and understanding experimental observations in the search for new battery materials.
Simulations at Graz University of Technology refute earlier theories on long-range charge transfer between organic and inorganic materials.