- About Us
- Career Center
- Nano-Social Network
- Nano Consulting
- My Account
January 9th, 2005
Imagine a home with "smart" walls responsive to the environment in the room, a digital camera sensitive enough to work in the dark, or clothing with the capacity to turn the sun's power into electrical energy. Researchers at the University of Toronto have invented an infrared-sensitive material that could shortly turn these possibilities into realities.
"Our calculations show that, with further improvements in efficiency, combining infrared and visible photovoltaics could allow up to 30 per cent of the sun's radiant energy to be harnessed, compared to six per cent in today's best plastic solar cells."
|Related News Press|
Crystalline Fault Lines Provide Pathway for Solar Cell Current: New tomographic AFM imaging technique reveals that microstructural defects, generally thought to be detrimental, actually improve conductivity in cadmium telluride solar cells September 26th, 2016
Chains of nanogold – forged with atomic precision September 23rd, 2016
Cambrios at CEATEC - Japan 2016 September 29th, 2016
Picosun patents ALD nanolaminate to prevent electronics from overheating September 28th, 2016