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NEWS

January 19/26, 2009

Virus builds tissue scaffold

Get genetically-modified, bacteria-infecting viruses to act like a liquid crystal and you could have a way to treat spinal cord injuries. [more]

Rust makes nanocapsules open by remote control

Mix the right two plastics with a sprinkling of rust and you can deliver drugs by turning on a magnetic field. [more]

Light switch controls genes

Attach short strands of RNA to gold nanoparticles and you have a gene-silencing remote control. [more]


STORIES ELSEWHERE

Stories about the Science paper Broadband Ground-Plane Cloak:
Invisibility cloak one step closer to reality, Scientific American
Scientists weave invisibility cloak, Nature News
Invisibility-Cloak Breakthrough, Technology Review
A Real Cloaking Device, Popular Science

Stories about the Proceedings of the National Academy Of Sciences paper Nanoscale magnetic resonance imaging:
A Breakthrough in Imaging: A New Way to See a Virus, New York Times
MRI for Viruses, Technology Review
IBM's Sharp New Focus, Forbes
IBM microscope 100 million times stronger than MRI, Cnet

Stories about the Nature paper Large-scale Pattern Growth of Graphene Films for Stretchable Transparent Electrodes:
Graphene electrode promises stretchy circuits, Nature News
Bigger, Stretchier Graphene, Technology Review
Let's Do the Twist, Popular Science

Stories about the Proceedings of the National Academy Of Sciences paper Tetherless Thermobiochemically Actuated Microgrippers:
A Microscopic Tool Inspired by the Human Hand, New York Times
Getting a Teeny-Tiny Grip, Scientific American
Step One in Your Surgery: Swallow the Microscopic Hands, Discover

Story about the Science paper Programmed Assembly of DNA-Coated Nanowire Devices:
Nanotech gadget could diagnose any disease, New Scientist

Story about the Advanced Materials paper Optoelectrothermic Control of Highly Integrated Polymer-Based MEMS Applied in an Artificial Skin:
Morphing gel display puts images at your fingertips, New Scientist

Story about the Science paper Self-Organization of a Mesoscale Bristle into Ordered, Hierarchical Helical Assemblies:
Nanobristles Twist to hold particles, New Scientist

Story about the Applied Physics Letters paper Flexible photodetectors on plastic substrates by use of printing transferred single-crystal germanium membranes:
An eye for detail, The Engineer

Story about the Nature Nanotechnology paper A smart dust biosensor powered by kinesin motors:
Harnessing Molecular Motors: Nanotechnology and Biology Meet to Redefine 'Lab on a Chip', Treehugger


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Email conversations with researchers in high places.


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Get the nitty-gritty on nanotechnology, biochips, self-assembly, DNA technologies, quantum cryptography, and more.








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RESEARCH WATCH

January 14, 2008
Citizen science in the age of connectedness
A nice column in the New York Times by biologist Aaron E. Hirsh explains the rise of Big Science massive, centralized projects with large staffs and expensive equipment and the emerging trend of distributed citizen science. [more]

"Physics is to the rest of science what machine tools are to engineering. A corollary is that science places power in our hands which can be used for good or ill. Technology has been abused in this way throughout the ages from gunpowder to atomic bombs."
- John Pendry, Imperial College London


Thanks to Kevin from
GoldBamboo.com
for technical support
 
 
 

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