Home > News > MIMIC of bacterial proteins could find a use in nanoelectronics
March 28th, 2003
MIMIC of bacterial proteins could find a use in nanoelectronics
Scientists from the Universität für Bodenkultur Wien, Austria, and the NMRC, Ireland, have used the micromoulding in capillaries (MIMIC) technique to create patterns of a bacterial protein. The self-assembling protein, which normally forms cell envelopes, potentially has applications in nanofabrication as it can attach itself to other molecules and nanoparticles.
Stacking two-dimensional materials may lower cost of semiconductor devices December 11th, 2014
Defects are perfect in laser-induced graphene: Rice University lab discovers simple way to make material for energy storage, electronics December 10th, 2014
Nanoscale resistors for quantum devices: The electrical characteristics of new thin-film chromium oxide resistors that can be tuned by controlling the oxygen content detailed in the 'Journal of Applied Physics' December 9th, 2014
'Giant' charge density disturbances discovered in nanomaterials: Juelich researchers amplify Friedel oscillations in thin metallic films November 26th, 2014