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A heated AFM tip can draw nanometers-wide conductive lines on graphene oxide.
The portable but powerful magnet could be used to find archaeological artifacts or to detect contamination in products.
Nanowire generators could one day lead to medical devices powered by the patient’s own heart.
Machines made of DNA could one day assemble complex–and tiny–electrical and mechanical devices.
New material could cut the use of expensive platinum by 80 percent.
Plastic RFID tags will be the first product to use printed nanotube transistors.
Plastic cells are lighter than silicon ones, but they’re not as efficient–one company aims to fix that.
A polymer takes on four shapes depending on the temperature.
A novel adhesive is extremely strong, and its stickiness is reversible.
The low-cost cells make their debut on electronics-charging bags.