Home > News > Size matters: Toronto startup plans to be ready when nanotech becomes `The Next Big Thing'
September 3rd, 2007
Size matters: Toronto startup plans to be ready when nanotech becomes `The Next Big Thing'
Just over a year old, the company was created using patented technology developed by University of Toronto chemistry professor Cynthia Goh. Producing tiny nano materials can be expensive. But Goh, the company's chief scientific officer, believes her company has discovered a way to create large commercial quantities of nanoparticles in a more cost-efficient way.
In the short term, the company is developing custom projects for clients including coatings for glass and steel with superior performance characteristics such as more strength and durability.
Aculon Hires New Business Development Director December 19th, 2014
ORNL microscopy pencils patterns in polymers at the nanoscale December 17th, 2014
Pb islands in a sea of graphene magnetise the material of the future December 16th, 2014
Graphene Applied in Production of Recyclable Electrodes December 13th, 2014
Interviews/Book Reviews/Essays/Reports/Podcasts/Journals/White papers
Atom-thick CCD could capture images: Rice University scientists develop two-dimensional, light-sensitive material December 20th, 2014
Oregon researchers glimpse pathway of sunlight to electricity: Collaboration with Lund University uses modified UO spectroscopy equipment to study 'maze' of connections in photoactive quantum dots December 19th, 2014
Instant-start computers possible with new breakthrough December 19th, 2014
Iranian Scientists Use Nanotechnology to Increase Power, Energy of Supercapacitors December 18th, 2014
Longhorn beetle inspires ink to fight counterfeiting November 5th, 2014
Iran-Made Respiratory Nano Masks Provided to Hajj Pilgrims October 23rd, 2014
Japanese gold leaf artists worked on a nano-scale: Study demonstrates X-ray fluorescence spectroscopy is a non-destructive way to date artwork July 3rd, 2014
Harry Potter-style invisibility cloaks: A real possibility next Christmas? Forget socks and shaving foam, the big kids of tomorrow want an invisible cloak for Christmas December 19th, 2013