New touch-responsive technology is 100 times thinner than existing touchscreen materials and so pliable it can be rolled up like a tube.... nanowerk · 1 month
Nano- and microplastics affect the composition of freshwater benthic communities in the long term  Science Magazine · 4 weeks
Given the societal concern about the presence of nano- and microplastics in the environment, our nescience with respect to in... more
SENSE.nano awards seed grants in optoelectronics, interactive manufacturing  MIT · 2 weeks
The mission of SENSE.nano is to foster the development and use of novel sensors, sensing systems, and sensing solutions. more
NC State researchers report enhancements to flexible body heat harvester  NEWS MEDICAL · 4 weeks
North Carolina State University engineers have demonstrated a flexible device that harvests the heat energy from the human body to monitor health. The device surpasses all other flexible... more
3D-printed scaffolds engraved with grooves hold promise for healing injuries  NEWS MEDICAL · 3 weeks
Who ever said bioengineers can't get their groove on? The Rice University team led by Antonios Mikos says otherwise with its development of a groovy method to seed... more
Nano 2020: Scaling up nanotechnology in virtual reality  PHYS.ORG · 3 weeks
Sometimes the smallest of things lead to the biggest ideas. Case in point: Nano 2020, a University of Arizona-led initiative to develop curriculum and technology focused on educating students in the rapidly... more
Student-designed 3-D-printed model of stadium helps police prepare for Super Bowl  PHYS.ORG · 4 weeks
Miami-Dade Police are preparing for Super Bowl LIV with a highly detailed 3-D-printed model of Hard Rock Stadium, made by FIU students, that unleashed innovative opportunities... more
'Atomic dance' reveals new insights into performance of 2-D materials  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
A team of Northwestern University materials science researchers have developed a new method to view the dynamic motion of atoms in atomically thin 2-D materials. The imaging technique,... more
Rutgers engineers develop 'bio-ink' for 3D-printed materials  NEWS MEDICAL · 2 weeks
Rutgers biomedical engineers have developed a "bio-ink" for 3D printed materials that could serve as scaffolds for growing human tissues to repair or replace damaged ones in the body. more
Movement of a liquid droplet generates over 5 volts of electricity  nanowerk · 2 weeks
Scientists have developed an energy harvesting device that generates over 5 volts of electricity from a liquid droplet. This device, made of flexible thin films, generates... more
Harvesting water from thin air with metal-organic frameworks  nanowerk · 4 weeks
Researchers have identified highly absorbent materials that can extract drinkable water out of thin air - which could potentially lead to technologies that supply potable water in the driest areas on the... more
Wearable health tech gets efficiency upgrade  SCIENCE DAILY · 4 weeks
Engineers have demonstrated a flexible device that harvests the heat energy from the human body to monitor health. The device is more efficient than other flexible harvesters that use body heat as the sole energy source. more
3D-printed block of moondust  ESA · 4 weeks
Image: The hollow cell structure of this 1.5 tonne block, 3D printed from simulated lunar dust, let it combine strength with low weight, like bird bones.The building block... more
Newspaper 'hierarchy' of injury glamorizes war  SCIENCE DAILY · 4 weeks
British newspapers are routinely glamorizing combat by creating a moral separation between combat and non-combat injuries, according to new research. more
Widely tunable mid-infrared light emission in thin-film black phosphorus  Science Magazine · 2 weeks
Thin-film black phosphorus (BP) is an attractive material for mid-infrared optoelectronic applications because of its layered nature and a moderate bandgap of around 300 meV. Previous photoconduction demonstrations show that... more
Newspaper 'hierarchy' of injury glamorises war  PHYS.ORG · 4 weeks
British newspapers are routinely glamorising combat by creating a moral separation between combat and non-combat injuries, according to new research published in the journal Media, War and Conflict. more
Continuous fiberizing by laser melting (Cofiblas): Production of highly flexible glass nanofibers with effectively unlimited length  Science Magazine · 3 weeks
The development of nanofibers is expected to foster the creation of outstanding lightweight nanocomposites and flexible... more
No strain, no gain! breakthrough in 2D material that produces single photons  nanowerk · 3 weeks
Scientists discovered a new method to generate single photons. They used strain in a 2D material made of tungsten and selenium. By grafting a... more
‘Air-Gen’ Device Generates Electric Power from Ambient Humidity  SCI-NEWS.COM · 1 week
A thin-film device made from nanometer-scale protein wires harvested from the microbe Geobacter sulfurreducens can generate continuous electric power in... more
China to send 'duck army' to help Pakistan fight locusts  PHYS.ORG · 13 hours
China is planning to dispatch a 100,000-strong army of ducks to help Pakistan combat a massive locust infestation, a local newspaper reported Thursday. more
Phonon hydrodynamics and ultrahigh-room temperature thermal conductivity in thin graphite  PHYS.ORG · 3 weeks
Different forms of carbon or allotropes including graphene and diamond are among the best conductors of heat. In a recent report on Science, Yo Machida and a research... more
8 things we do that really confuse our dogs  PHYS.ORG · 3 weeks
Dog behaviour is extraordinarily flexible—this is why we can keep them in our homes and take them to cafes with us at the weekend. more
Review: Chains, trade group members win pot licenses in Mo.  ABC NEWS · 1 week
A newspaper review shows that some of the country's biggest marijuana chains and board members of Missouri Medical Cannabis Trade Association are among groups that won licenses to... more
Superior 'bio-ink' for 3-D printing pioneered  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
Rutgers biomedical engineers have developed a "bio-ink" for 3-D printed materials that could serve as scaffolds for growing human tissues to repair or replace damaged ones in the body. more
Grooves hold promise for sophisticated healing  PHYS.ORG · 3 weeks
Who ever said bioengineers can't get their groove on? The Rice University team led by Antonios Mikos says otherwise with its development of a groovy method to seed sophisticated, 3-D-printed tissue-engineering scaffolds with living cells to... more
4D-printed microneedle array could replace painful hypodermic needles  NEWS MEDICAL · 3 weeks
Painful hypodermic needles may not be needed in the future to give shots, inject drugs and get blood samples. more
Watching magnetic nano 'tornadoes' in 3-D  nanowerk · 3 days
Scientists have developed a three-dimensional imaging technique to observe complex behaviours in magnets, including fast-moving waves and 'tornadoes' thousands of times thinner than a human hair. more
A gold butterfly can make its own semiconductor skin  SCIENCE DAILY · 3 weeks
A nanoscale gold butterfly provides a more precise route for growing/synthesizing nanosized semiconductors that can be used in nano-lasers and other applications. more
A gold butterfly can make its own semiconductor skin  PHYS.ORG · 3 weeks
A nanoscale gold butterfly provides a more precise route for growing/synthesizing nanosized semiconductors that can be used in nano-lasers and other applications. more
Watching magnetic nano 'tornadoes' in 3-D  PHYS.ORG · 3 days
Scientists have developed a three-dimensional imaging technique to observe complex behaviours in magnets, including fast-moving waves and 'tornadoes' thousands of times thinner than a human hair. more
A thermometer can be stretched and crumpled by water  nanowerk · 2 weeks
Researchers have developed a flexible ionic conductor that is water-processable and thermal stable. more
MORE SCIENCE VIDEO
Better rat control in cities starts by changing human behavior
PHYS.ORG
Shining a new light on biomimetic materials
PHYS.ORG
Past as prologue: Questioning Buttigieg’s claim about keeping your health care
NEWS MEDICAL
The seismicity of Mars
PHYS.ORG
'Lab in your phone' lets you play the scientific life
PHYS.ORG
New label-free microscopic techniques provide better visualization of extracellular vesicles
NEWS MEDICAL
Sex in space: Could technology meet astronauts' intimate needs?
PHYS.ORG
Mating squid don't stop for loud noises
PHYS.ORG
LOFAR pioneers new way to study exoplanet environments
PHYS.ORG
Earth from space: Bolivian highland heart
ESA
FRESH SCIENCE