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Current Titanium News and Events, Titanium News Articles.
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Penn State Engineers Develop New Simulation For Ultrafine Particle Growth Process
Penn State engineers have developed a new simpler computer simulation for ultrafine particle size growth and distribution that is potentially applicable to processes ranging from powdered milk production to ceramic membrane development to air pollution control. (1999-02-09)

Researchers Making Methane More Marketable
Researchers at Michigan Tech are hoping a new process they developed for creating liquid methanol from methane will open the door for greater commercial use of this plentiful gas. (1999-02-05)

New Method For Destroying Potentially Deadly Toxins In Drinking Water
A new, more effective method for destroying potentially deadly toxins called microcystins that can be found in drinking water has been announced by researchers in Scotland. Microcystins are produced by blue-green algae, which can grow in reservoirs, lakes and other bodies of water that are used for municipal drinking water. (1999-02-03)

Prospecting For Helium-3 On The Moon
Future prospectors on the Moon may be assisted by resource maps developed from recent research. They will be seeking Helium-3, an isotope that is rare on Earth and may be the fuel of choice of 21st century fusion reactors. (1998-12-01)

Discovery Of A Young Near-By Supernova Remnant
X-ray astronomers and g-ray astronomers of the Max Planck Institute for Extraterrestrial Physics in Garching/Germany, have discovered a young supernova remnant which is exceptionally close to Earth (Nature, Vol. 396, 12 November 1998). The remnant is just 700 light years away and it was created about 700 years ago when a star exploded in the southern sky in the constellation Vela ( (1998-11-13)

Magnetic Manipulation For Molten Metals
Powerful magnetic forces are now being used to levitate, stir and dam the flow of molten metal in the production of steel and aluminium. New research from Cambridge and Oxford universities is allowing manufacturers to produce cleaner, higher quality metals and alloys in less polluting and cheaper processes. (1998-10-29)

Jefferson Neurosurgeons Use New Procedure To Reverse Dangerous Cerebral Vasospasm
Neurosurgeons at Jefferson Medical College have developed a method to reverse dangerous cerebral vasospasm, a narrowing of cerebral arteries several days after aneurysm rupture. For aneurysm survivors, it is a leading cause of neurological disability and death. Sixteen patients have been treated successfully since March 1997. (1998-10-13)

Perfect Powders For Improved Implants
Hip replacements that actively encourage the natural bone around them to grow can now be made thanks to a new technique developed in Canada that produces tiny spheres of titanium. (1998-10-01)

Inexpensive Photochromic Material May Help Next Generation Of Energy-Efficient Windows
Scientists at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory and the University of California, Berkeley have discovered an inexpensive material that changes color on exposure to light. The material may help the effort to develop a next generation of energy-efficient windows that switch from transparent to opaque spontaneously. (1998-08-25)

New Technology Deposits Bone-Regenerating Materials On The Surface Of Implants
Scientists report a new way to coat the surface of metal implants--used to replace hip, knee, finger, and shoulder joints--with materials that facilitate the growth of new bone. (1998-06-20)

Clean-Air Technology Headed For The Produce Section
A University of Wisconsin-Madison technology that helped plants thrive in outer space may soon be landing in grocery stores, helping extend the freshness of fruits and vegetables. (1998-04-14)

Photocatalytic Air Cleaning System Promises To Help Allergy Sufferers
Allergy and asthma sufferers soon may have a new weapon in their fight against airborne enemies: an indoor-air cleaning system that uses light and simple chemicals to destroy the dust mites and mold spores that cause many allergies. (1997-10-10)

New Technique Creates "Impossible" Reactions And New Electronic Materials In One Step
At temperatures hotter than the sun's surface, University at Buffalo chemists are generating new coatings and then dramatically cooling them to, or even below, room temperature before depositing them on electronic devices. The technique was described inan invited talk today at the annual meeting of the American Chemical Society. (1997-04-17)

New Process Could Result In Smaller, Faster Microelectronic Devices
A new chemical process for the deposition of titanium disilicide shows promise as a method of fabricating smaller, faster microelectronic devices, says a University of Illinois scientist (1997-03-13)

Surgeon Uses Dissolving Plates And Screws For Craniofacial Surgery
Emory University surgeon Robert J. Wood is implanting medical plates and screws that dissolve within months of implantation. Approved by the FDA, the devices are heated and molded to for customization (1996-05-22)

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