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NEWS

October 2009

PAPERS OF NOTE

Build the right nanoscale magnetic sensor and you can detect 64 different cancer-indicating proteins in concentrations as low as one part per hundred billion.
Matrix-insensitive protein assays push the limits of biosensors in medicine, Nature Medicine

Cook up the right molecule and you have an infinitesimal diode for controlling electrical current on future computer chips.
Rectification and stability of a single molecular diode with controlled orientation, Nature Chemistry

STORIES ELSEWHERE

Hydrogen muscle silences the domestic robot, New Scientist
(Source: Smart Materials Structure paper Experimental study of a metal hydride driven braided artificial pneumatic muscle)

Labs-on-a-chip that you can shrink to fit , New Scientist
(Source: Lab On a Chip paper "Print-n-Shrink" technology for the rapid production of microfluidic chips and protein microarrays)

Detecting Light with Graphene, Technology Review
(Source: Nature Nanotechnology paper Ultrafast graphene photodetector)

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RESEARCH WATCH

January 14, 2009
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


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