Feeds Materialien-Nanotechnologie

Materialkunde und Nanotechnologien am MIT

Advancing industry convergence through technology and innovation
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Inaugural fund supports early-stage collaborations between MIT and Jordan
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Inaugural fund supports early-stage collaborations between MIT and Jordan
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Investigating materials for safe, secure nuclear power
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Investigating materials for safe, secure nuclear power
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A material difference
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A material difference
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With the HUMANS project, a message that space is for everyone
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With the HUMANS project, a message that space is for everyone
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With the HUMANS project, a message that space is for everyone
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MIT.nano receives American Institute of Architects’s Top Ten Award for sustainable design
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MIT.nano receives American Institute of Architects’s Top Ten Award for sustainable design
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A noninvasive test to detect cancer cells and pinpoint their location
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Custom-made MIT tool probes materials at the nanoscale
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Software to accelerate R&D
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The tenured engineers of 2021
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New plasma etching system significantly expands MIT.nano process capabilities
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New plasma etching system significantly expands MIT.nano process capabilities
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New plasma etching system significantly expands MIT.nano process capabilities
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Infrared cameras and artificial intelligence provide insight into boiling
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Sweat-proof “smart skin” takes reliable vitals, even during workouts and spicy meals
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Sweat-proof “smart skin” takes reliable vitals, even during workouts and spicy meals
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3 Questions: Anna Jagielska on printing artificial axons
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3 Questions: Anna Jagielska on printing artificial axons
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MIT and U.S. Department of Defense team up to launch a new edX learning platform
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MIT and U.S. Department of Defense team up to launch a new edX learning platform
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Four MIT faculty members receive 2021 US Department of Energy early career awards
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Ultralight material withstands supersonic microparticle impacts
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Ultralight material withstands supersonic microparticle impacts
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Four researchers earn interdisciplinary Schmidt Science Fellowships
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Grace Moore ’21 receives Michel David-Weill Scholarship
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Physicists uncover secrets of world’s thinnest superconductor
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Physicists uncover secrets of world’s thinnest superconductor
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School of Engineering second quarter 2021 awards
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VELION focused ion beam scanning electron microscope expands MIT.nano capabilities
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VELION focused ion beam scanning electron microscope expands MIT.nano capabilities
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VELION focused ion beam scanning electron microscope expands MIT.nano capabilities
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VELION focused ion beam scanning electron microscope expands MIT.nano capabilities
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QS ranks MIT the world’s No. 1 university for 2021-22
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QS ranks MIT the world’s No. 1 university for 2021-22
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MIT J-WAFS awards eight grants in seventh round of seed funding
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Visualizing cement hydration on a molecular level
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New drug-formulation method may lead to smaller pills
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Tiny particles power chemical reactions
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Engineers create a programmable fiber
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Engineers create a programmable fiber
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Engineers create a programmable fiber
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3D printing tiny parts for big impact
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Phonon catalysis could lead to a new field
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Phonon catalysis could lead to a new field
by Mary Beth Gallagher | Department of Mechanical Engineering on 28. Mai 2021 at 13:00

By selectively heating specific phonons without heating the entire material, researchers have enhanced ion diffusion in a way that could have broad applications.