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A sensor that measures the concentration of viruses in minutes could make possible a handheld device that cheaply and quickly spots pathogens.
A hair-like optical fiber implanted in the skin could make frequent glucose measurements easier for diabetics.
IBM researchers have fabricated a silicon device that’s a significant advance in making practical optical interconnects.
Self-assembled nanotubes that conduct current when illuminated take us one step closer to cheap molecular photonic devices.
Yeast that tolerates more ethanol than usual could bring down the cost of making the renewable fuel.
A device that controls the direction of heat flow could one day have valuable uses in microelectronics and energy-efficient buildings.
Stanford researchers’ new etching method shows promise for bulk manufacturing of nanotube-electronics.
Carbon cages filled with metal molecules could improve MRI diagnostics and make high-efficiency solar cells.
A semiconductor material with three energy bands uses more sunlight, by trapping low-energy photons.
This power system could make it feasible to generate cheap electricity from lukewarm geothermal sources.