NRL team develop a vapor sensor based on new monolayer materials that shows great potential for future nanoscale electronic devices.
Researchers from the Karlsruhe Institute of Technology and French colleagues from Grenoble and Strasbourg build novel quantum mechanical system.
A twist on thin-film technology may provide a way to optically detect and analyze multiple substances simultaneously.
Professor Logan Liu and co-workers at University of Illinois create large-area, high-density nanoscale arrays based on the the Lycurgus Cup.
Piezoelectric force sensors based on polyvinylidene fluoride fibers can detect small forces and be integrated in textiles.
Device monitors microcystin-LR, a cyanobacterial toxin, in sources of drinking water supplies using carbon nanotube arrays.
University of Wollogong researchers have printed materials which can actuate and strain gauge.
Device is based on Norwegian radar technology and already finding practical applications.
Researchers use molecular imprinting to develop a highly sensitive and selective nanorod biosensor with artificial antibodies.