Discover one of our 28 local entrepreneurial communities »
Be the first to know as we launch in new countries and markets around the globe.
Interested in bringing MIT Technology Review to your local market?
Unsupported browser: Your browser does not meet modern web standards. See how it scores »
A 15-nanometer-thick porous silicon membrane could lead to microfluidics filters and make protein purification and blood dialysis more efficient.
Researchers aim to cut carbon-dioxide emissions by shedding light on the nanostructure of cement.
Tiny electronics-based detectors could provide simple tests for cancer or bioterror agents.
Polymers made using clay nanoparticles could lead to fuel-saving car parts and to lightweight fabrics much more resistant to tear.
An ultrasmall grabbing gadget might someday become a new tool in microsurgery.
Researchers develop a large-scale array of nanoscale memory circuits.
Specially designed nanoparticles could deliver more imaging agents and drugs, leading to more-effective diagnosis and therapies.
Hewlett-Packard researchers have designed a faster, more energy-efficient chip by packing in more transistors–without shrinking them.
Targeted nanotech-based treatments will enter clinical trials in 2007.
Concerns over the safety and environmental impact of nanomaterials mustn’t be ignored.