On January 28th, 2008, EPA launched the Nanoscale Materials Stewardship Program (NMSP). To date EPA has received three submissions for nanoscale materials under the basic program. EPA has also received commitments from ten additional companies to submit data on nanoscale materials under the basic program. Thus far no one has signed up to participate in the in-depth portion of the NMSP.
In order to monitor how far an HIV infection has progressed, the number of immune cells - lymphocytes - must be counted. Researchers at the University of Twente have developed a method that neatly arranges the antibodies that bind to these immune cells on a 'molecular printboard'.
Biodetection Technologies is an internationally recognized event for experts in detection and identification of biological and chemical threats. Delivering this year's opening keynote address will be Robert Hooks, the Deputy Assistant Secretary for WMD and Biodefense from the U.S. Department of Homeland Security.
Having found that whether bacteria stick to surfaces depends partly on how stiff those surfaces are, MIT engineers have created ultrathin films made of polymers that could be applied to medical devices and other surfaces to control microbe accumulation.
Researchers at the NSF Nanoscale Science and Engineering Center for High-rate Nanomanufacturing (CHN) at Northeastern University, with partners UMass Lowell and University of New Hampshire, have discovered an innovative technology that will have a tremendous impact on the nanotechnology industry.
The Department of Science and Technology (DST), in partnership with the government of France and the Sci-Bono Discovery Centre, announced the imminent arrival of the La Villette Nanotechnology Exhibition.
The eyes of the nanoelectronics industry were focused on Albany, New York as a host of top executives representing the world's leading nanotechnology companies and organizations spoke on the topic of Open Innovation during CIRCA '08.
The conference, '21st Century Medicine - Breakthroughs and Challenges' looks at the current and future breakthroughs as well as the challenges they will provide to practitioners, companies, investors and Governments in the near future. Nov. 26-27, 2008.
Researchers at Northwestern University and Princeton University have created a new kind of polymer that, because of its extraordinary thermal and mechanical properties, could be used in everything from airplanes to solar cells.