Home > News > Nanotubes may have no 'temperature'
August 17th, 2004
Nanotubes may have no 'temperature'
Physicists have made a bizarre discovery: the concept of temperature is meaningless in some tiny objects. Although the concept of temperature is known to break down on the scale of individual atoms, research now suggests that it may also fail to apply in rather larger entities, such as carbon nanotubes.
Nanotubes' 'stuffing' as is: A scientist from the Lomonosov Moscow State University studied the types of carbon nanotubes' 'stuffing' June 2nd, 2016
Programmable materials find strength in molecular repetition May 23rd, 2016
Nanotubes are beacons in cancer-imaging technique: Rice University researchers use spectral triangulation to pinpoint location of tumors May 21st, 2016
Unveiling the electron's motion in a carbon nanocoil: Development of a precise resistivity measurement system for quasi-one-dimensional nanomaterials using a focused ion beam May 16th, 2016
Nanotechnology and math deliver two-in-one punch for cancer therapy resistance June 24th, 2016
Researchers discover new chemical sensing technique: Technique allows sharper detail -- and more information -- with near infrared light June 24th, 2016
GraphExeter illuminates bright new future for flexible lighting devices June 23rd, 2016
Soft decoupling of organic molecules on metal June 23rd, 2016