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A carbon nanotube computer processor is comparable to a chip from the early 1970s, and may be the first step beyond silicon electronics.
Researchers aim to print large areas of carbon nanotube thin-film transistors on plastic surfaces to make flexible displays and sensor networks.
Hybrid materials made of cardiac cells and carbon nanotubes might patch damaged hearts and provide muscle for robots made of living tissues.
A nine-nanometer device shows that nanotubes could be a viable alternative to silicon as electronics get even tinier.
Carbon nanotube yarns produce as much torque as an electric motor.
Researchers achieve a goal they’ve been after since the 1980s—the advance could make cars and airplanes lighter, and renewable energy more practical.
An improved production process could make electrical transmission lines far more efficient.
Researchers create carbon nanotubes that mimic natural tissue and can regenerate heart cells in a dish.
A new method produces dense arrays of carbon nanotubes for digital logic.
A rival to flash memory that requires one percent as much power could improve battery life in mobile devices.