Researchers at Singapore’s Institute of Bioengineering and Nanotechnology (IBN) have developed a simple method of organizing cells and their microenvironments in hydrogel fibers. Their unique technology provides a feasible template for assembling complex structures, such as liver and fat tissues.
Researchers from NIST (the National Institute of Standards and Technology) and the University of North Carolina have designed a new "instrumented nanoscale indenter" to improve the accuracy of sensitive measurements of thin film surface properties.
A novel chip-scale instrument made from carbon nanotubes may simplify absolute measurements of laser power. Developers of the unit at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) say it may prove especially useful for measuring light signals transmitted by optical fibers in telecom networks.
Researchers from Johns Hopkins and Northwestern universities have discovered that the shape of nanoparticles that move DNA through the body could make a big difference in how well such therapies work to treat cancer and other diseases. The scientists also have figured how to control these shapes.
Researchers from University of Texas at Austin, in collaboration with researchers in Taiwan and China, have developed the world's smallest semiconductor laser, invisible to the naked eye.
Professor New Mexico State University
The Drake Family Professor of Nanotechnology, Materials Scientist, Physical and Inorganic Chemist, Professor and Head of the Department Weizmann Institute of Science
The University of Surrey, Guildford, has a reputation for excellence in research in the fields of materials, electronics, communications, ion beam technology and subjects allied to medicine.Nanotechnology is a common thread running through them all.
Nanotechnology research at Northeastern encompasses nanomanufacturing, nanomaterials, nanomedicince and bio-nanotechnology, and the societal impacts and ethics of nanotechnology.
This textbook offers a new paradigm for teaching the next generation of nanotechnologists. The authors survey the physical basics of nanotechnology (nanorheology, nanofluidics, nanomaterials and nanomechanics), and many industrial concerns -- manufacturing, reliability, and safety. This textbook is an ideal companion to "Introduction to Nanoscience," by the same group of esteemed authors.
In January 2010, CHOICE recognized Fundamentals of Nanotechnology as its Outstanding Academic Textbook (OAT), calling this first-of-its-kind nanoscience textbook a comprehensive, highly readable book with extremely high production values, which can be read and appreciated by experts and nonspecialists alike.
Tomorrow's nanoscientist will have a truly interdisciplinary and nano-centric education, rather than, for example, a degree in chemistry with a specialization in nanoscience. This textbook is a full-color masterwork presents an overview of the nanoscale, including characterization and fabrication across chemistry, physics, and biology aspects of nanoscience.
No longer the hidden genius of scientists, nanotechnology is now appearing in products manufactured for everyday life—products that can heal, save lives, be more durable, and last longer. It is also attracting the attention of investors interested in participating in this nano revolution.