Self-assembled nanoparticles can stabilize oil-brine emulsions under extreme conditions, paving the way for enhanced oil recovery and other industrial applications.
To unlock the potential of quantum computers, researchers must find semiconductor materials and metal contacts that work well at sub-zero temperatures.
Faster temperature scanners may be on the way thanks to A*STAR researchers who have developed an infrared photodetector that works at room temperature.
A new technique for harnessing surface plasmon resonance may allow brilliant colors to be captured more easily and cheaply.
Researchers have found quantum dots lurking inside nanoribbon transistors, suggesting that nanoribbons could one day be used for quantum computing.
An imaging technique that distinguishes tumor-associated blood vessels from normal ones could pave the way for better clinical management of tumors.
With a sound understanding of polymers, their properties and the methods to synthesize them, scientists can create novel materials for a wide range of practical applications.
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.
Nanoribbon field effect transistors could usher in the next generation of computing.
Nanofabricated metallic structure arrays produce a kaleidoscope of bright colors.
An innovative technique for making tunable magnetic skyrmions
could lead to next-generation memory and computing technologies