Latest Carbon nanotube Stories
Chinese researchers have designed and tested simulations of a "nanoclutch," a speed regulation tool for nanomotors.
Whether used in telescopes or optoelectronic communications, infrared detectors must be continuously cooled to avoid being overwhelmed by stray thermal radiation.
Kansas State University researchers have come closer to solving an old challenge of producing graphene quantum dots of controlled shape and size at large densities, which could revolutionize electronics and optoelectronics.
New research suggests graphene and carbon nanotubes could be used to create these super small, super fast computers and smartphones.
A carbon nanotube sponge that can soak up oil in water with unparalleled efficiency has been developed with help from computational simulations performed at the Department of Energy's (DOE's) Oak Ridge National Laboratory.
Traditional silicon-based integrated circuits are found in many applications, from large data servers to cars to cell phones.
Chemical sensors are exceedingly good at detecting a single substance or a class of chemicals, even at highly rarified concentrations.
A new sensor may one day be able to help U.S. supermarkets prevent the loss of produce due to spoilage.
- An armed gangster.