Dr. Kotov is being recognized for his fundamental studies and practical implementations of self-assembly processes at the nanoscale.
This month, a special section on the cosmetics industry, plus safety incident prevention, a look at the race for a COVID-19 vaccine, and much more.
In addition to using it for the purification and desalination of drinking water, the membrane can also be used for the separation of gases and solvents.
Quick and cheap graphene that's created from trash has the potential to dramatically reduce greenhouse gas emissions that result from the production of cement.
The new article “Nanoparticles in the Clinic: An Update” by Samir Mitragotri (Harvard) and Aaron C. Anselmo (UNC Chapel Hill) is already generating lots of attention.
From the perspective of his specialty in the computational study of materials, Josh takes us through his vision of chemical engineering's future.
Bob Langer of MIT shares his predictions on where he sees the profession of chemical engineering heading over the next 25 years.
Researchers from Brazil and the UK are fighting water pollution two ways with a method that reuses polystyrene to filter toxic and carcinogenic waste chemicals from water.
Chemical engineers have developed an MOF that promises to greatly reduce energy consumption in the propylene-propane separation process.
By targeting surfaces people touch frequently throughout the day, this self-cleaning material kills microbes to stop the spread of disease.
Silver nanoparticles from clothing are ending up in waterways, but science is looking for ways to remove them.
Researchers at Northeastern University have discovered a way to use carbon nanotubes to desalinate water.
Researchers at Swansea University have developed a new class of nanomaterials with tunable wettability that have wide ranging applications from antifouling to waterproofing.
Engineers at the University of California, Riverside have developed a novel technique to recover nearly all water from brine waste.
The spongy graphene known as laser-induced graphene (LIG) is extremely resistant to biofilm formation and exhibits antibacterial properties, according to researchers at Rice University.
A new tool has been developed to sniff out the flu: a hand-held breath monitor that detects the flu virus.
Nanotechnology advances continue to accelerate as researchers produce an increasing amount of incredible new materials and products.
Tests by researchers at Baylor College of Medicine have recently shown that nanoparticles modified with polyethylene glycol selectively affect specific areas of the immune system, showing potential