Home > News > Korean scientists develop longest carbon-nanotube
October 20th, 2005
Korean scientists develop longest carbon-nanotube
Korean and U.S scientists have succeeded in developing the world's thinnest and longest carbon nanotube, marking a technological breakthrough.
The team also succeeded in measuring the electronic properties of the very narrow single-walled nanotubes (SWNTs) and found that, out of 20 samples, all were metallic while none showed semiconducting behavior, according to science journal Nature.
Pohang University of Science and Technology
UCF Nanotech Spinout Developing Revolutionary Battery Technology: Power the Next Generation of Electronics with Carbon July 23rd, 2014
University of Houston researchers create new method to draw molecules from live cells: Technique using magnetic nanomaterials offers promise for diagnosis, gene therapy July 17th, 2014
3-D nanostructure could benefit nanoelectronics, gas storage: Rice U. researchers predict functional advantages of 3-D boron nitride July 15th, 2014
Researchers discover boron 'buckyball' July 14th, 2014
Measuring the Smallest Magnets July 28th, 2014
WITec to host the 11th Confocal Raman Imaging Symposium from September 29th - October 1st in Ulm, Germany July 28th, 2014
FEI adds Phase Plate Technology and Titan Halo TEM to its Structural Biology Product Portfolio: New solutions provide the high-quality imaging and contrast necessary to analyze the 3D structure of molecules and molecular complexes July 28th, 2014
Production of Toxic Gas Sensor Based on Nanorods July 28th, 2014