Institute of Materials Research and Engineering (IMRE)
Silicon nanoparticles dispersed in solution can be positioned by light and printed onto surfaces, or used in applications such as medical imaging and drug delivery.
A*STAR researchers have developed a method to generate large monolayer crystals of molybdenum disulfide for use in scaled-down and flexible electronics.
Surfaces bearing nanoscale patterns for manipulating UV light could be the next frontier in anti-counterfeiting technology and nanophotonic devices.
By integrating nanoantennas with liquid crystals, A*STAR researchers have created a metasurface that allows fine dynamic control over the properties of light.
Nanoribbon field effect transistors could usher in the next generation of computing.
Nanofabricated metallic structure arrays produce a kaleidoscope of bright colors.
A spin injection technique that is more than 10,000 times more efficient than existing methods could allow for the development of ultrafast spintronic computers
A metasurface whose optical properties change in response to electricity provides precise control over the reflection and transmission of radiation
Nanowires that form and disperse as the temperature changes form the basis of a robust thermochromic liquid
The tiny diamond pyramid tips used for atomic force microscopy may also prove to be highly useful for nanoscale, quantum sensing
Scientists have developed an environmentally friendly ceramic material