Latest California NanoSystems Institute Stories
Los Alamos Nominates CNSI for Department of Energy Small Business of the Year Award GAITHERSBURG, Md., Feb.
Your smartphone now can see what the naked eye cannot: A single virus and bits of material less than one-thousandth of the width of a human hair.
As the market for liquid crystal displays and other electronics continues to drive up the price of indium — the material used to make the indium tin oxide (ITO) transparent electrodes in these devices — scientists have been searching for a less costly and more dynamic alternative, particularly for use in future flexible electronics.
Method refined by UC Santa Barbara scientists to synthesize sheets of 'wonder material' graphene is promising link to futuristic technology.
New research opportunities emerge from instrument that immerses researchers in multi-dimensional information.
As electronics become smaller and smaller the need to understand nanoscale phenomena becomes greater and greater.
Oil and water don't mix, but add in some nanofibers and all bets are off.
Graphene, a one-atom-thick layer of graphitic carbon, has great potential to make electronic devices such as radios, computers and phones faster and smaller.
Researchers clear hurdle on path toward gene-therapy treatment for disease.
Scientists from UCLA's California NanoSystems Institute and Korea's Yonsei University have developed an innovative method that enables nanomachines to release drugs inside living cancer cells when activated remotely by an oscillating magnetic field.
- A woman chauffeur.
- A woman who operates an automobile.