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Nanoimprint Current Events, Nanoimprint News Articles.
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Nanoimprint lithography NSF grant awarded to micro device lab at Stevens
Dr. Eui-Hyeok Yang, Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Director of the Micro Device Laboratory at Stevens Institute of Technology, will receive NSF funding for the acquisition of a Nanoimprint Lithography System for the purpose of nanoscience research and education based on low-dimensional materials. (2010-11-03)
Nanoimprint lithography NSF grant awarded to micro device lab at Stevens
Dr. Eui-Hyeok Yang, associate professor of mechanical engineering and director of the Micro Device Laboratory at Stevens Institute of Technology, will receive NSF funding for the acquisition of a Nanoimprint Lithography System for the purpose of nanoscience research and education based on low-dimensional materials at Stevens. (2010-10-07)
Making a good impression: Nanoimprint lithography tests at NIST
In what should be good news for integrated circuit manufacturers, recent studies by NIST have helped resolve two important questions about an emerging microcircuit manufacturing technology called nanoimprint lithography. (2008-04-29)
Molecular scale resolution achieved in polymer nanoimprinting technique
Scientists using molds derived from carbon nanotubes have approached the ultimate resolution -- defined by molecular scale dimensions -- in a widely used polymer nanoimprinting technique. (2005-01-21)
Research removes major obstacle from mass production of tiny circuits
As they eliminate tiny air bubbles that form when liquid droplets are molded into intricate circuits, a Princeton-led team is dissolving a sizable obstacle to the mass production of smaller, cheaper microchips. (2007-01-17)
Researchers develop detailed design rules for nanoimprint lithography processing
Using a combination of experimental data and simulations, researchers have identified key parameters that predict the outcome of nanoimprint lithography, a fabrication technique that offers an alternative to traditional lithography in patterning integrated circuits and other small-scale structures into polymers. (2006-04-24)
Under pressure at the nanoscale, polymers play by different rules
Scientists putting the squeeze on thin films of polystyrene have discovered that at very short length scales the polymer doesn't play by the rules. (2008-10-02)
Nanostructuring technology creates energy efficient and ultra-small displays
University of Michigan scientists using AFOSR-funding have created the smallest pixels available that will enable LED, projected and wearable displays to be more energy efficient with more light manipulation possible and all on a display that may eventually be as small as a postage stamp. (2010-09-28)
Singapore consortium learns from nature to produce new chemical-free, anti-bacteria plastic 'skins'
Taking a leaf from animals like dolphins and pilot whales that are known to have anti-fouling skins, researchers from A*STAR's Industrial Consortium On Nanoimprint are using nanotechnology to create synthetic, chemical-free, anti-bacterial surfaces. (2010-12-28)
Behind the mask
It could be the most unexpected display of patterns since crop circles - the self-assembly of a minute array of pillars in a sheet of plastic resin. (1999-12-01)
Exploring the market for 3-D nanopatterning techniques
Three-dimensional surfaces with features below 100 nanometers have numerous applications ranging from optics to life sciences. (2011-05-20)
Nanofabrication: Next generation chip manufacture?
A new nanotechnology tool that will dramatically cut the cost of leading-edge nano research at the sub-50nm scale has been developed by EU researchers. (2005-08-29)
Tackling the European market of nanoimprint lithography
The development of new applications based on nanoimprinting techniques is evolving rapidly. (2012-04-20)
With simple process, UW-Madison engineers fabricate fastest flexible silicon transistor
One secret to creating the world's fastest silicon-based flexible transistors: a very, very tiny knife. (2016-04-20)
New polymers for applications in nanopatterning and nanolithography
The Cidetec Technological Centre continues to invest in nanotechnology development with its participation in the European NAPA (Emerging Nanopatterning Methods) project. (2005-04-19)
Nanoantenna arrays power a new generation of fluorescence-based sensors
Researchers from the Universities of Bristol and Bedfordshire, in collaboration with multinational company ABB, have designed and tested a series of plasmonic nanoantenna arrays that could lead to the development of a new generation of ultrasensitive and low-cost fluorescence sensors that could be used to monitor water quality. (2017-10-16)
UT engineer wins Japan award (50 million yen) for innovative semiconductor materials
C. Grant Willson, a professor of chemistry and chemical engineering, has won the Japan Prize (50 million yen) for a process now universally used to make microprocessors and memory chips. (2013-01-30)
Nanoscale in the everyday life
Three-dimensional (3-D) surfaces with features below 100 nanometres have numerous applications ranging from optics to life sciences. (2011-06-21)
Nanotechnology goes out on a wing
A team of researchers led by Jin Zhang and Zhongfan Liu (Peking University) have used the wings of cicadas as stamps to pattern polymer films with nanometer-sized structures. (2006-10-31)
Stevens professor E.H. Yang receives DURIP grant to support nanoscale imaging
Dr. Yang's AFOSR-sponsored DURIP grant allows him to purchase a scanning probe microscope capable of imaging in ambient conditions. (2011-07-27)
New technique for turning sunlight into hydrogen
A new photoelectrode boosts the ability of solar water-splitting to produce hydrogen. (2016-02-15)
Nanoimprinted hyperlens array: Paving the way for practical super-resolution imaging
Research conducted by Professor Junsuk Rho's team at POSTECH, South Korea, has demonstrated a scalable and reliable fabrication process of a large scale hyperlens device based on direct pattern transfer techniques. (2017-04-21)
This FIB doesn't lie: New NIST microscope sees what others can't
Microscopes don't exactly lie, but they have limitations. Scanning electron microscopes can't see electrical insulators, and their high energies can actually damage some types of samples. (2014-05-08)
Computer memory could increase fivefold from advances in self-assembling polymers
The researchers' technique, which relies on a process known as directed-self assembly, is being given a real-world test run in collaboration with one of the world's leading innovators in disk drives. (2012-11-13)
Nanowire research at Stevens makes cover of Applied Physics Letters
An article by Stevens Institute of Technology researchers featured as the cover page of Applied Physics Letters focuses on nanowires, structures that are mere nanometers in diameter but have enormous potential in nanotechnology to create tiny circuits that would make possible nanoelectronics, nanophotonics, and nanobiotechnology. (2011-02-23)
Princeton engineers develop low-cost recipe for patterning microchips
Creating ultrasmall grooves on microchips -- a key part of many modern technologies -- is about to become as easy as making a sandwich, using a new process invented by Princeton engineers. (2007-09-02)
Low-cost optical components through nanoimprinting lithography
The development of new applications based on nanoimprinting techniques is evolving at a rapid pace.The European project NAPANIL deals exactly with this topic, i.e., nanopatterning, production and applications based on nanoimprinting lithography. (2012-04-20)
Princeton engineers make breakthrough in ultra-sensitive sensor technology
Princeton researchers have invented an extremely sensitive sensor that opens up new ways to detect a wide range of substances, from tell-tale signs of cancer to hidden explosives. (2011-03-21)
Tiny structure gives big boost to solar power
Princeton researchers have found a simple and economic way to nearly triple the efficiency of organic solar cells, the cheap and flexible plastic devices that many scientists believe could be the future of solar power. (2012-12-06)
Method tests strength of advanced thin films
The challenge of determining whether thin films---some no thicker than a single molecule---are strong enough for a growing number of important technology jobs just got easier and quicker thanks to an inexpensive testing method reported in the upcoming issue of Nature Materials by a team led by researchers at the Commerce Department's National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST). (2004-07-15)
Nanotechnology leads to better, cheaper LEDs for phones and lighting
Using a new nanoscale structure, the researchers, led by electrical engineering professor Stephen Chou, increased the brightness and efficiency of LEDs made of organic materials -- flexible carbon-based sheets -- by 57 percent. (2014-09-24)
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