The technology could see practical use within five to ten years.
When silver just won't cut it.
It’s a tiny, light-powered piston engine that could be used to power nanomachines that attack viruses in our blood.
Scientists are using nanoparticles to deliver antiobesity drugs with zero side effects.
Scientists say that they have found a way to prevent allergic reactions.
We can actually watch and see if chemotherapy is working against cancer cells.
They’re tiny but mighty, and they don’t need us to tell them what to do.
It uses nanoparticles to detect viral elements, and does so much more rapidly and inexpensively than traditional methods.
What if you could have a sunny sky wherever and whenever you wanted?
UCLA engineers have created a super strong metal using nanoparticles of silicon carbide infused into molten magnesium zinc.
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