Latest Dysprosium Stories
We like our magnets cheap and easy, so it's a good thing that scientists have found an alternative to traditional rare-earth magnets. This cerium-based magnet could provide cheaper cars and wind turbines.
Fish sperm could hold the key to environmentally friendly extraction and recycling of rare earth elements (REEs), a study finds.
RnRMarketResearch.com adds "Global and Chinese Dysprosium Oxide Industry, 2009-2019 Market Research Report" to its store. DALLAS, Dec.
Establishes first North American rare earth metals production to supply dysprosium to the magnet industry NATICK, Mass., Oct.
Transparency Market Research includes new market research report "Rare Earth Metals Market: Global Industry Analysis, Applications, Size, Share, Growth, Trends and Forecast 2012 - 2018"
Heavy Rare Earth Elements are expected to see a rapid growth due to emerging applications, increasing demand of clean energy, initiatives taken by governments and associations, and increasing
Turning waste from hard drives into critical resources used in the most efficient wind turbines and electric motors is REEcycle’s passion, the Texas team that won the $100,000 First Place prize
Many of today's technologies, from hybrid car batteries to flat-screen televisions, rely on materials known as rare earth elements (REEs) that are in short supply, but scientists are reporting development of a new method to recycle them from wastewater.
Dysprosium is a chemical element with the symbol Dy and atomic number 66. This rare earth element has a metallic, bright silver luster. Dysprosium is not found freely in nature, but is found in various minerals, especially xenotime. It was first identified in 1886, but its pure form was not isolated until the use of ion exchange instruments were developed in the 1950s. Dysprosium salts are mildly toxic in the liquid state, while solid dysprosium in non-toxic. Dysprosium is soft enough to be...
- Emitting flashes of light; glittering.