Materialkunde und Nanotechnologien am MIT
Nanotube sensors are capable of detecting and distinguishing gibberellin plant hormonesQuARC 2023 explores the leading edge in quantum information and scienceAviva Intveld named 2023 Gates Cambridge ScholarA closer look at the nanoscale and beyondNew purification method could make protein drugs cheaperStudent-led conference charts the future of micro- and nanoscale research, reinforces scientific communityStudent-led conference charts the future of micro- and nanoscale research, reinforces scientific communityMaking nanoparticle building blocks for new materialsMaking nanoparticle building blocks for new materialsNine from MIT named 2023 Sloan Research FellowsEngineers discover a new way to control atomic nuclei as “qubits”Engineers discover a new way to control atomic nuclei as “qubits”New polymers could enable better wearable devicesToward new, computationally designed cybersteelsEngineers invent vertical, full-color microscopic LEDs“Spleen-on-a-chip” yields insight into sickle cell diseaseStudy: Superconductivity switches on and off in “magic-angle” grapheneBilge Yildiz wins Rahmi M. Koç Medal of ScienceTargeting cancer with a multidrug nanoparticleSchool of Engineering fourth quarter 2022 awardsMIT engineers grow “perfect” atom-thin materials on industrial silicon wafersMIT engineers grow “perfect” atom-thin materials on industrial silicon wafers2022-23 Takeda Fellows: Leveraging AI to positively impact human healthA new way to assess radiation damage in reactorsLecture series aims to demystify, celebrate tenureRiddle solved: Why was Roman concrete so durable?Riddle solved: Why was Roman concrete so durable?Strengthening electron-triggered light emissionStrengthening America’s manufacturing basePablo Jarillo-Herrero delivers 2022 Dresselhaus Lecture on the magic of moiré quantum matterPutting a new spin on computer hardwarePutting a new spin on computer hardwareClass opens the door to a new world of mechanical engineeringProfessor Emeritus Robert Balluffi, multifaceted materials scientist, dies at 98Tomás Palacios named new director of the Microsystems Technology LaboratoriesTomás Palacios named new director of the Microsystems Technology LaboratoriesSchool of Engineering unveils MIT Postdoctoral Fellowship Program for Engineering ExcellenceFive from MIT named 2023 Quad FellowsPaper-thin solar cell can turn any surface into a power sourcePaper-thin solar cell can turn any surface into a power sourceAll the possibilities of the cleanroomThree MIT seniors win 2024 Schwarzman ScholarshipsMining for the clean energy transitionNew device can control light at unprecedented speedsHow “2D” materials expandHow “2D” materials expandEngineers solve a mystery on the path to smaller, lighter batteriesOn batteries, teaching, and world peaceWith new heat treatment, 3D-printed metals can withstand extreme conditionsInspiration at the atomic scale
by Zach Winn | MIT News Office on 9. November 2022 at 5:00
With new techniques in electron microscopy, James LeBeau explores the nanoscale landscape within materials to understand their properties.