Devices made from films printed with ink-jet technology have been improved thanks to research undertaken in the Netherlands.
A new way to manipulate the biochemical nature of a single cell's interior has been developed by scientists in the US.
A new microscope with tiny probe tips makes looking at single cells easier.
A greener way to dechlorinate the pesticide DDT (dichlorodiphenyltrichloroethane) is being developed by Japanese researchers.
Sunlight on isohumulones gives beer a skunky off-flavour.
Understanding the release kinetics of compounds from complex polymeric matrices is important to medical, agricultural and environmental sciences.
Water-filled soft nanotubes have been developed for biological applications by a team of Swiss researchers.
Researchers will now be able to examine the degradation of polymer electrolyte membrane fuel cells (PEMFC's) membranes in a matter of minutes.
Radiation doses can be measured and calculated more sensitively thanks to a new material being developed by Norwegian researchers.
Modifying contact lenses will allow easy monitoring of blood glucose levels.
Nanomaterials with a core and a shell made from the same material have been synthesised for the first time.
A new biolabel to help biologists monitor dynamic processes in biological systems is being developed by a team at Utrecht University in The Netherlands.
New information points to possible effects of radiation on blood.
Developments in electron source materials will impact on many applications, from flat-panel displays to electrical propulsion systems for space craft.
A lab-on-a-chip device could cut hospital waiting times.
Tailoring porous materials to combine several properties within the same solid has moved a step closer.
© Royal Society of Chemistry Registered charity number: 207890
Site powered by Webvision Cloud