Microbes surviving deep inside oceanic crust
Researchers studying nanotube toxicity develop method for finding them in soils
(Phys.org)—Carbon nanotubes (CNTs) could pave the way for remarkable technology, from improved computer chips, flexible computer screens or body armor, to health applications such as bone healing and cancer treatments.
Research shows graphene nanopores can be controlled
(Phys.org)—Engineers at the University of Texas at Dallas have used advanced techniques to make the material graphene small enough to read DNA.
Graphene films—highly resistant to damage—could protect metals in harsh environments
(Phys.org)—A coating so thin it's invisible to the human eye has been shown to make copper nearly 100 times more resistant to corrosion, creating tremendous potential for metal protection even in harsh environments.
New technique controls graphite to graphene transition
(Phys.org) -- University of Arkansas physicists have found a way to systematically study and control the transition of graphite, the lead found in pencils, to graphene, one of the strongest, lightest and most ...
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