- About Us
- Career Center
- Nano-Social Network
- Nano Consulting
- My Account
March 16th, 2005
A team of chemists at the University of Massachusetts is about to begin a $1.3 million study to help the U.S. Navy in its fight against biological warfare.
The three-year grant from the Office of Naval Research will allow chemistry professors Richard W. Vachet, Vincent M. Rotello and Sankaran "Thai" Thayumanavan to use nanotechnology and mass spectrometry to isolate and identify tiny amounts of hazardous substances. Those substances are endocrine disrupting chemicals and microcystins.
|Related News Press|
PEN Inc. Announces 1-for-180 Reverse Stock Split January 27th, 2016
Lithium battery catalyst found to harm key soil microorganism February 7th, 2016
Discovery of the specific properties of graphite-based carbon materials February 6th, 2016
Detecting and identifying explosives with single test December 10th, 2015
Toward clearer, cheaper imaging of ultrafast phenomena: A new, all-optical method for compressing narrow electron pulses to a billionth of a billionth of a second could improve real-time movies of chemical reactions and other ultrafast processes October 14th, 2015
Scientists guide gold nanoparticles to form 'diamond' superlattices: DNA scaffolds cage and coax nanoparticles into position to form crystalline arrangements that mimic the atomic structure of diamond February 4th, 2016
Scientists build a neural network using plastic memristors: A group of Russian and Italian scientists have created a neural network based on polymeric memristors -- devices that can potentially be used to build fundamentally new computers January 28th, 2016