Scientists convert waste coffee husks into cellulose fibers and films with potential applications in textiles and biodegradable products.
3D-printed sensor detects low concentrations of pesticides, offering a cost-effective and portable solution for water monitoring.
Scientists used 3D printing and an inexpensive ink to make colored contact lenses that could improve color distinction in color-blind people.
Even light blows from heading a soccer ball can contribute to long term brain injury, highlighting the need for collecting precise data.
A shape-shifting polymer allows scientists to create a safer implantable device that results in less trauma upon insertion.
Chemists improve the properties of bio-based resins using spent coffee grounds as a key ingredient.
By simplifying the production steps needed to treat surfaces with antibacterial films, scientists hope they can become more widely adopted in clinical settings and beyond.
Scientists have developed a polymer-coated glass that can change from transparent to opaque when exposed to sunlight and heat.
A century on from his groundbreaking paper on polymerization, Advanced Science News takes a look at the life and work of Nobel Laureate, Hermann Staudinger.
Pressurized gyration is a simple and scalable fiber forming method, find out more about its maturation 5 years after its conception.