microfluidics Archives | The American Ceramic Society

microfluidics

Other materials stories that may be of interest

By Faye Oney / November 7, 2018

A solar cell that does double duty for renewable energy, rare earths common in New Zealand, and other materials stories that may be of interest for November 7, 2018.

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Microcapsule carbon capture technique may help microbreweries go ‘green’

By April Gocha / June 30, 2017

Lawrence Livermore National Lab scientists have developed a carbon capture system that uses simple, nontoxic carbon dioxide-grabbing polymer microcapsules to absorb and store the greenhouse gas generated during beer brewing.

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Other materials stories that may be of interest

By April Gocha / March 8, 2017

Most complex nanoparticle crystal ever made by design, solar panels get a face-lift with custom designs, and other materials stories that may be of interest for March 8, 2017.

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Glass microstructuring made easy—liquid glass nanocomposite makes complex parts possible

By April Gocha / May 31, 2016

Researchers at Karlsruhe Institute of Technology have devised a photocurable liquid material that just might give glass the advantage—called Liquid Glass, the silica-containing nanocomposite can be converted into solid glass after molding.

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Other materials stories that may be of interest

By April Gocha / March 2, 2016

Flexible solar cells could happen, industrial nanoparticles pose no threat, and other materials stories that may be of interest for March 2, 2015.

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Materials stories that also may be of interest

By / October 8, 2010

At the end of each week, I end up with a list of a bunch of stories I started to write about, or started to investigate or didn’t even get that far even though the topic looked intriguing, but, I had a meeting to go to … Anyway, it’s Friday, and rather than have these…

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Flexible cellulose aerogel to overcome brittleness

By / August 24, 2010

PopSci recently reported that a team of researchers have created a new cellulose aerogel. The researched was published in Nature Nanotechnology. The team, composed of scientists from the Department of Fibre and Polymer Technology, Royal Institute of Technology, Stockholm, Sweden, soaked cellulose in a metal compound solution and freeze-dried it, removing all the moisture and…

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