- About Us
- Career Center
- Nano-Social Network
- Nano Consulting
- My Account
World Nanomaterials Demand to Reach US$90Billion in 2020March 17, 2005
While many of the most ambitious, potentially world-changing applications are still years away, nanomaterials have begun to make a commercial impact, particularly in advanced areas such as the US, Japan and Western Europe. To date, nanomaterial use on a commercial scale has been limited to a few applications, such as wafer polishing, textile treatments and sunscreen lotions. In the longer term, nanomaterials hold the potential to improve the human condition via more effective drugs to treat disease, technologies to create safe water supplies for the world's poorest regions, and more efficient power generation. These and other trends are presented in World Nanomaterials, a new study from The Freedonia Group, Inc., a Cleveland-based industrial market research firm.
© 2005 by The Freedonia Group, Inc.
World Nanomaterials (published 03/2005, 439 pages) is available for $5,200 from The Freedonia Group, Inc., 767 Beta Drive, Cleveland, OH 44143-2326. For further details, please contact Corinne Gangloff by phone 440.684.9600, fax 440.646.0484 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. Information may also be obtained through www.freedoniagroup.com.
A limited license to use or reprint information from this news release is granted to you provided attribution for the same - including, if possible, the price of the report - is given to The Freedonia Group, Inc. (Cleveland, OH). We would also appreciate the courtesy of receiving a copy of the article or publication in which we appear.
Copyright © The Freedonia Group, Inc.
If you have a comment, please Contact us.
Issuers of news releases, not 7th Wave, Inc. or Nanotechnology Now, are solely responsible for the accuracy of the content.
International research partnership tricks the light fantastic March 2nd, 2015
UC research partnership explores how to best harness solar power March 2nd, 2015
Important step towards quantum computing: Metals at atomic scale March 2nd, 2015