Latest Nanotube membrane Stories
One man's waste plastic bags could be a high-tech's nanomaterial, according to a new study published in the journal Carbon.
Access to safe drinking water is a step closer to being a reality for those in developing countries, thanks to new research published today in Nature Communications.
Nanotechnology refers to a broad range of tools, techniques and applications that simply involve particles on the approximate size scale of a few to hundreds of nanometers in diameter.
A closer look at a promising nanotube coating that might one day improve solar cells has turned up a few unexpected wrinkles, according to new research conducted at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) and North Dakota State University (NDSU)â€”research that also may help scientists iron out a solution.
Membranes composed of manmade carbon nanotubes permit a fluid flow nearly 10,000 to 100,000 times faster than conventional fluid flow theory would predict because of the nanotubes' nearly friction-free surface, researchers at the University of Kentucky report in the Nov. 3 issue of Nature.
- totally perplexed and mixed up.