Latest Nanowire Stories
Just 100 nanometers in diameter, nanowires are often considered one-dimensional.
An endoscope that can provide high-resolution optical images of the interior of a single living cell, or precisely deliver genes, proteins, therapeutic drugs or other cargo without injuring or damaging the cell, has been developed by researchers with the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)'s Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab).
Unexpected voltage increases of up to 25 percent in two barely separated nanowires have been observed at Sandia National Laboratories.
Researchers from Purdue and Harvard universities have created a new type of transistor made from a material that could replace silicon and have a 3-D structure instead of conventional flat computer chips.
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.
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute researchers use supercomputer to study effects of stacking graphene nanoribbons.
Tiny wires could help engineers realize high-performance solar cells and other electronics, according to University of Illinois researchers.
Researchers are developing a new type of computer memory that could be faster than the existing commercial memory and use far less power than flash memory devices.
Researchers have developed cardiac patches using gold nanowires, which could create parts of tissue whose cells beat in time, mimicking the way the natural heart muscle works.
- To fire mitraille at.