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Home > Press > DNA Origami Used to Create 3-D Nanostructures

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This animation shows how a nanosphere can self-assemble using the DNA origami technique developed in the lab of Hao Yan at Arizona State University. The research is published in the April 15 issue of the journal Science.

Credit: National Science Foundation
View video

This animation shows how a nanosphere can self-assemble using the DNA origami technique developed in the lab of Hao Yan at Arizona State University. The research is published in the April 15 issue of the journal Science.

Credit: National Science Foundation

Abstract:
Inspired by nature, researchers have started to use the self-assembling feature of DNA to design nanotubes and other objects that have useful electrical and mechanical properties.

DNA Origami Used to Create 3-D Nanostructures

Arlington, VA | Posted on April 14th, 2011

As a member of the National Science Foundation's Materials World Network, Hao Yan and his team at Arizona State University recently developed a new strategy to build nanostructures using DNA as a scaffold for assembly. The research is published in the April 15 issue of the journal Science.

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About National Science Foundation
The National Science Foundation (NSF) is an independent federal agency that supports fundamental research and education across all fields of science and engineering. In fiscal year (FY) 2010, its budget is about $6.9 billion. NSF funds reach all 50 states through grants to nearly 2,000 universities and institutions. Each year, NSF receives over 45,000 competitive requests for funding, and makes over 11,500 new funding awards. NSF also awards over $400 million in professional and service contracts yearly.

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Contacts:
Media Contacts
Lisa Van Pay
NSF
(703) 292-8796


Richard Harth
Arizona State University
(480) 727-0378


Program Contacts
David A. Brant
NSF
(703) 292-4941


Principal Investigators
Hao Yan
Arizona State University
(480) 727-8570

Copyright © National Science Foundation

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