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GRMN (Greater Region Magnetism Network/Magnetismus-Netzwerk der Großregion/Réseau de Magnétisme pour la Grande Région))
Wir begrüßen das Projekt GRMN (Magnetismus-Netzwerk der Großregion) www.greater-magnetism.eu bei NANODATA, der Nano-Datenbank für die Großregion. mehr...

von: Dr. Michael R. Koblischka <m.koblischka@mx.uni-saarland.de> am: 22.02.2013 01:02


‘Optical Microscopy over the Web’. NanoScope Services has extended it’s unique LiveFIB focused ion beam web conferencing capability, with high resolution Optical Microscopy.
NanoScope Services Ltd. An innovative European provider of outsourced microscopy and ion beam ‘nano-surgery’ services, announced today the extension of its novel LiveFIBTM web based consultancy capability – to include high resolution optical microscopy. mehr...

von: <> am: 01.02.2013 03:02


Nanotechnology and the environment - transformation of nanomaterials
Assessing the environmental and human health implications of engineered nanomaterials requires an understanding of the potential exposure routes (read more: "Toxicology - from coal mines to nanotechnology"). These could vary during its lifecycle. During the manufacture of a product, free engineered nanoparticles and carbon nanotubes might be present in the air during production, or might be released into the environment with waste materials or during production accidents. Product use could lead to exposure to engineered nanoparticles through the skin (cosmetic products), ingestion (food ingredients or packaging) or injection (medical procedures). After regular use, recycling or degradation of products might release engineered nanoparticles into the environment and lead to high concentrations in water, air or soil, which in turn could lead to exposure through skin, inhalation or ingestion. mehr...

von: Dr. Michael R. Koblischka <m.koblischka@mx.uni-saarland.de> am: 14.01.2013 06:01


SEEC Microscopy as an effective tool for sub-micrometric and label free analysis of biomolecular recognition in real-time
Chalmers University scientists appraise SEEC microscopy as an effective sub-micrometric and label-free technique for monitoring biomolecular recognition in real-time. mehr...

von: Dr. Michael R. Koblischka <m.koblischka@mx.uni-saarland.de> am: 17.09.2012 08:09


Nanodot-based memory sets new world speed record (Nanowerk News)
A team of researchers from Taiwan and the University of California, Berkeley, has harnessed nanodots to create a new electronic memory technology that can write and erase data 10-100 times faster than today's mainstream charge-storage memory products. The new system uses a layer of non-conducting material embedded with discrete (non-overlapping) silicon nanodots, each approximately 3 nanometers across. Each nanodot functions as a single memory bit. To control the memory operation, this layer is then covered with a thin metallic layer, which functions as a "metal gate." The metal gate controls the "on" and "off" states of the transistor. The results are published in the American Institute of Physics' (AIP) journal Applied Physics Letters ("Fast Programming Metal-Gate Si Quantum Dot Nonvolatile Memory Using Green Nanosecond Laser Spike Annealing"). mehr...

von: Dr. Michael R. Koblischka <m.koblischka@mx.uni-saarland.de> am: 19.04.2012 11:04


"Nano Goes to Swiss Schools"
Just until now there was no educational device available for teaching nanotechnology at secondary school level. The "SimplyScience" foundation has thus released the nano experimental kit "SimplyNano 1" illustrating the dwarf technology. Teachers from all over the German speaking part of Switzerland were attracted to the realm of the atoms. mehr...

von: Dr. Michael R. Koblischka <m.koblischka@mx.uni-saarland.de> am: 30.03.2012 01:03


New Book: INTELLIGENT SURFACES IN BIOTECHNOLOGY: SCIENTIFIC AND ENGINEERING CONCEPTS, ENABLING TECHNOLOGIES, AND TRANSLATION TO BIO-ORIENTED APPLICATIONS
INTELLIGENT SURFACES IN BIOTECHNOLOGY: mehr...

von: Dr. Michael R. Koblischka <m.koblischka@mx.uni-saarland.de> am: 12.03.2012 10:03


Sarfus Mapping Lite turns a conventional optical microscope into a nanoscale measuring device
Nanolane (www.nano-lane.com), specialised in the development and commercialisation of nanomaterials characterisation systems, is bringing out an innovative measurement solution –Sarfus Mapping Lite– that fits in with any optical microscope setup functioning with reflected light. This product is for imaging nanometric objects such as nanotubes, nanowires, DNA strands, nanoparticles but most of all it allows for the measurement of thin films as well as surface treatment of nanometric thickness. mehr...

von: Dr Philippe CROGUENNOC <nanolane@eolane.com> am: 22.02.2012 05:02


ENSSAT: students discover the nanoworld thanks to SARFUS
Nanolane (http://www.nano-lane.com/) has recently installed a complete SARFUS 3D mapping system at ENSSAT (http://www.enssat.fr/), a French institute of technology located in Lannion, France. mehr...

von: Dr Philippe CROGUENNOC <nanolane@eolane.com> am: 29.06.2011 05:06


Nano-Laser für optische Kommunikationssysteme
Elektroingenieure der Universitäten Stanford und Berkeley um Jelena Vuckovic, James Harris (beide Stanford) und Eugene Haller haben einen neuen Halbleiter-Laser im Nanoformat entwickelt, der sich im Vergleich zu aktuellen Technologien durch eine viel höhere Energieeffizienz und Modulationsgeschwindigkeit auszeichnet. mehr...

von: Dr. Michael R. Koblischka <m.koblischka@mx.uni-saarland.de> am: 24.05.2011 08:05


Eisfreie Tragflächen durch Nanostrukturierung
Dr. Claudia Vorbeck Pressestelle mehr...

von: Dr. Michael R. Koblischka <m.koblischka@mx.uni-saarland.de> am: 22.03.2011 09:03


Printed electronics widens its scope
(Nanowerk Spotlight) Printed electronics has its origins in conductive patterns printed as part of conventional electronics, forming flexible keyboards, antennas and so on. Then came fully printed testers on batteries, electronic skin patches and other devices made entirely by printing, including batteries and displays. A clear next step has been to modernise static print with the e-reader and the talking poster with animated, light emitting display and solar power. These are partly or almost wholly printed, with a clear roadmap to making them lower cost and more reliable and flexible by using printing more fully in their manufacture in future. mehr...

von: Dr. Michael R. Koblischka <m.koblischka@mx.uni-saarland.de> am: 16.02.2011 08:02


New process successfully grows uniform 3D nanowire networks
(Nanowerk Spotlight) Nanotechnology-enabled fabrication of solar cells with conventional nanoparticle-based thin-films has a drawback in that the diffusion length of the charge carriers is too short to get charge separation, although the nanoparticles themselves provide copious surface areas; whereas photovoltaic devices fabricated by aligned or partially aligned nanowire array configurations have exhibited enhanced performance owing to improved carrier collection, reduced optical reflection, and efficient absorption. mehr...

von: Dr. Michael R. Koblischka <m.koblischka@mx.uni-saarland.de> am: 09.02.2011 04:02


Graphene quality control goes industrial
(Nanowerk Spotlight) Probably the hottest new material system being researched at the moment, graphene consists of just a single atomic layer of carbon atoms bound into crystal lattice. This carbon material reveals many unique properties including extremely high electron mobility and thermal conductivity. The most promising applications of graphene are in electronics (as transistors and interconnects), detectors (as sensor elements) and thermal management (as lateral heat spreaders). mehr...

von: Dr. Michael R. Koblischka <m.koblischka@mx.uni-saarland.de> am: 07.02.2011 11:02


Mit Nanotechnologie den Durst stillen: Teebeutel als Trinkwasserfilter
Wasser ist das elementare Lebensmittel überhaupt. Doch gut 900 Millionen Menschen haben keinen Zugang zu sauberem Trinkwasser. Durchfallerkrankungen und der Tod durch Austrocknung sind die Folge. Eine einfache, aber erfolgversprechende Methode könnte nun helfen, dieses Problem zu lösen. mehr...

von: Dr. Michael R. Koblischka <m.koblischka@mx.uni-saarland.de> am: 28.01.2011 10:01


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