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  • Researchers operate lab-grown heart cells by remote control May 18, 2018
    Researchers at University of California San Diego School of Medicine and their collaborators have developed a technique that allows them to speed up or slow down human heart cells growing in a dish on command—simply by shining a light on them and varying its intensity. The cells are grown on a material called graphene, which […]
  • A soft solution to the hard problem of energy storage May 18, 2018
    It's great in the lab, but will it actually work? That's the million-dollar question perpetually leveled at engineering researchers. For a family of layered nanomaterials, developed and studied at Drexel University—and heralded as the future of energy storage—that answer is now, yes.
  • Simplifying skin disease diagnosis with topical nanotechnology May 18, 2018
    In a new SLAS Technology auto-commentary, two authors of an article recently published in Nature Biomedical Engineering share more insight into their unique method for skin disease diagnosis using NanoFlare nanotechnology. In particular, the authors address point-of-care diagnosis and image acquisition, which are the primary bottlenecks in efficient disease diagnosis.
  • Porous materials make it possible to have nanotechnology under control May 18, 2018
    A University of Cordoba research team has stabilized metallic nanostructures by encapsulating them in porous monocrystalline materials.
  • New blood test rapidly detects signs of pancreatic cancer May 17, 2018
    Pancreatic cancer is expected to become the second deadliest cancer in the United States by 2030. It is tough to cure because it is usually not discovered until it has reached an advanced stage. But a new diagnostic test developed by researchers at UC San Diego shows promise for detecting the disease earlier.


GOOGLE's Computational genius, Jarrod McClean; Research scientist at the Google Quantum AI Lab, explains quantum computational theory, development and progress.

Quantum Computers Explained – Limits of Human Technology

IBM's Materials Scientist, Dr. Talia Gershon, explains...