Investors could make substantial returns over the next five to 10 years by investing in companies working in the field of medical nanotechnology, a report on the fledgling sector published Thursday said.
The Taiwan Nano Exhibition, the second largest of its kind in Asia, kicked off in Taipei yesterday, showcasing Taiwan's latest nano applications and products and gearing up to attract some 10,000 visitors.
RSC Publishing has today announced two new journals for 2009: Integrative Biology and Metallomics. Authors will welcome these titles as they fill the interdisciplinary gaps in the worldwide scientific publishing community.
It seems that reality is catching up with science fiction fast. On TV, the latest Knight Rider series features a car that embraces nanotechnology to change colors and morph into similar car forms temporarily. Yesterday, BMW introduced it's GINA Light Visionary Model.
Security and law enforcement officials may some day have a new ally - a universal detection system that can monitor the air for virtually all of the major threat agents that could be used by terrorists.
One looks at the 'small science' of nanomaterials, the other looks at big picture issues with the Canadian health care system. Today at The University of Western Ontario, both Francois Lagugne-Labarthet and Amardeep Thind were awarded Canada Research Chairs - one of the country's most prestigious research awards.
NanoQuebec has taken a new step in its organizational development by naming its first President and Chief Executive Officer. Mr. Jean Bourbonnais, Chairman of the Board of Directors, announces the appointment of Dr. Robert Crawhall to the position effective July 2.
A team of Penn State researchers has shown for the first time that the entire class of non-magnetic materials, such as those used in some computer components, could have considerably more uses than scientists had thought.
Materials researchers at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) have developed a simplified, low-cost process for producing high-quality, water-soluble quantum dots for biological research.
hile the results may not rival the artistry of glassblowers in Europe and Latin America, researchers have found beauty in a new fabrication technique called 'nanoglassblowing' that creates nanoscale fluidic devices used to isolate and study single molecules in solution - including individual DNA strands.