Latest Headlines

  1. Marine Exploration Sensing With Light And Sound

    Oceanic sensor networks that collect and transmit high-quality, real-time data could transform our understanding of marine ecology, improve pollution and disaster management, and inform the multiple industries that draw on ocean resources.

  2. Novel Technology For Anticancer Drug Delivery On Demand

    With the goal of minimizing the side effects of chemotherapy on healthy tissues, a team of researchers at the Center for Self-assembly and Complexity, within the Institute for Basic Science (IBS) have developed novel nanocontainers able to deliver anticancer drugs at precise timing and location.

  3. Imaging Sound Movements Of Atomic Units With An Optical Microscope

    An international team of researchers, led by Dr. Hyunmin Kim of Companion Diagnostics and Medical Technology Research Group at DGIST developed an imaging technique to monitor the sound movement of an atomically thin substance at a high-resolution of 300-nanometer.

  4. Breakthrough In Circuit Design Makes Electronics More Resistant To Damage And Defects

    People are growing increasingly dependent on their mobile phones, tablets and other portable devices that help them navigate daily life. But these gadgets are prone to failure, often caused by small defects in their complex electronics, which can result from regular use.

  5. Flat Gallium Joins Roster Of New 2-D Materials

    Scientists at Rice University and the Indian Institute of Science, Bangalore, have discovered a method to make atomically flat gallium that shows promise for nanoscale electronics.

  6. Self-Driving Cars Could Use Lasers To See Around Blind Corners

    Stanford University researchers have developed a laser-based system that can reproduce images of objects hidden from view. The technology can be used to enhance the safety of self-driving vehicles, as well as applied to serve other functions.

  7. High-Power Laser Throws Light On Radiation Reaction

    Electromagnetic radiation is all around us. It’s in the radio waves that make mobile phones work, in the rainbow we see when it rains on a sunny day, and in the invisible infrared waves we use in our remote controls to change TV channels.

  8. New Ultrafast Measurement Technique Shows How Lasers Start From Chaos

    How do laser pulses emerge? A recent research paper co-authored by photonics researchers from TUT and published in Nature Photonics demonstrates how laser pulses emerge from noise as if out of nowhere and display complex collapse and oscillation dynamics before settling down to stable operation.

  9. Nano-Drops That Improve Nearsightedness And Farsightedness

    A revolutionary, cutting-edge technology, developed by researchers at Bar-Ilan University's Institute of Nanotechnology and Advanced Materials (BINA), has the potential to provide a new alternative to eyeglasses, contact lenses, and laser correction for refractive errors.

  10. Scaling Silicon Quantum Photonic Technology

    An international team of quantum scientists and engineers led by the University of Bristol and involving groups from China, Denmark, Spain, Germany and Poland, have realised an advanced large-scale silicon quantum photonic device that can entangle photons to incredible levels of precision.