nanoribbons Archives | The American Ceramic Society

nanoribbons

Other materials stories that may be of interest

By April Gocha / August 17, 2016

New assay can speed up nanomaterial safety screening, six times capacity for lithium-ions, and other materials stories that may be of interest for August 17, 2016.

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Other materials stories that may be of interest

By April Gocha / May 18, 2016

Functionalized nanomaterials for carbon capture, floor tiles that generate power, and other materials stories that may be of interest for May 18, 2016.

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Other materials stories that may be of interest

By April Gocha / March 30, 2016

Nanocrystal self-assembly, LED lights grow crops in space, and other materials stories that may be of interest for March 30, 2016.

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Other materials stories that may be of interest

By April Gocha / January 27, 2016

Lehigh awarded anti-thermal materials grant, photochemistry from quantum dots, and other materials stories that may be of interest for January 27, 2016.

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2-D silicon telluride nanostructures hold promise for future electronic, optical, and energy storage devices

By April Gocha / April 8, 2015

Researchers at Brown University have pioneered a new technique that allows them to produce multilayered and multistructured 2-D semiconductor materials, which are particularly promising for the future of electronics, optical devices, and more.

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All clear: Keeping glass free from ice with graphene nanoribbons

By April Gocha / September 22, 2014

Rice University researchers have devised a graphene-laden film that can be applied to glass and plastic to keep their surfaces sans ice, even at frigid temperatures down to –20°C.

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Ballistic transport in graphene nanoribbons grown on silicon carbide

By April Gocha / February 17, 2014

Graphene is big–new reports detail generation of graphene nanoribbons on silicon carbide or in a solution-based approach.

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Researchers achieve ‘printing’ of graphene nanostructures, nanocircuits

By / June 16, 2010

A group of researchers representing several institutions report in Science they have gained new abilities to “print” graphene oxide-based nano-scale replacements for IC wiring and some semiconductor devices using a method that employs an atomic force microscope to act as a printer head do the detailed work of tuning the conductivity of the material in…

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