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Zinc-oxide nanowires that respond electrically when bent could be used to measure minute forces and pressures.
A new class of imaging particles seeks out cancers’ blood vessels.
A direct method of converting methane into useful chemical compounds could reduce the release of the potent greenhouse gas at isolated oil fields.
Nanotubes can transport RNA into the human immune system’s white blood cells, making the cells less vulnerable to attack by the HIV virus.
A 15-nanometer-thick porous silicon membrane could lead to microfluidics filters and make protein purification and blood dialysis more efficient.
Using tiny bubbles to perform logical operations could lead to smart lab-on-a-chip devices for drug discovery and chemical and biological analyses.
Researchers aim to cut carbon-dioxide emissions by shedding light on the nanostructure of cement.
Long-lasting near-infrared LEDs could be used to make cheap, flexible night-vision displays and sensors.
An organic molecule moves in a straight line and can pick up and transport up to two carbon dioxides from one point to another.
Specially designed nanoparticles could deliver more imaging agents and drugs, leading to more-effective diagnosis and therapies.