Polymer Research

Polymer researchers are making breakthrough all the time, here is an interesting lot of articles.

60 SECS @ UOW – Professor David Officer, Intelligent Polymer Research Institute

Professor David Officer is a senior researcher at the Intelligent Polymer Research Institute (IPRI) at University of Wollongong. Professor Officer explains t…

TRFA Announces 2013 Winner of Excellence in Thermoset Polymer Research … – NETCOMPOSITES

http://news.google.com<Tue, 20 Aug 2013 13:29:43 GMT

TRFA Announces 2013 Winner of Excellence in Thermoset Polymer Research …NETCOMPOSITESThe Thermoset Resin Formulators Association (TRFA) has announced that Qi An of the University of Delaware, US, is the winner of the 4th Annual Excellence in Thermo …

Biomaterial, Pharmacy Researchers Develop Polymer to Help Oral Medications … – Science Daily (press release)

http://news.google.com<Wed, 28 Aug 2013 02:14:58 GMT

Biomaterial, Pharmacy Researchers Develop Polymer to Help Oral Medications …Science Daily (press release)Their research to identify, understand, and create new polymer additives that enhance the ability of orally administered drugs to reach the blo …

here is a freight elevator that i found earlier. its the first one ham and i rode.
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Go to www.IranBebin.com for more videos about Iran, and full Persian movies and music.
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“Being involved in the medical applications of nanotechnology is like a dream. Working with people like Professor Clark who developed the Bionic Ear, using nanotechnology to look at new challenges in bionics and how we can make nano materials to solve those things like spinal chord regeneration.” Sourced from www.innovation.gov.au
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Prof. Gordon Wallace – Nanostructures for Electromaterial

Electromaterials underpin modern society. They are materials that conduct electricity and can be found in the batteries that power our cameras and many modern appliances. The battery provides energy through the ability to move electrons from one electrode to the other an ability strongly dependant on the size of the materials. This video uses animation to explain how researchers at the Intelligent Polymer Research Institute at the University of Wollongong and research partners at the ARC Centre of Excellence for Electromaterials Science are working with electromaterials at the nano level (1000 times less than the diameter of a human hair) to address important medical challenges. This includes new biologically driven structures that can power the new generation of smarter bionic implants. This multidisciplinary group of Australian-based researchers are driven by the need to realise real clinical benefits from their exploratory research programs.
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Watch the entire video at… www.crackochem.com— Let CrackOChem be your personal Organic Chemistry video tutor. Each video lesson provides an easy, yet comprehensive approach made from the student perspective. We assume you have no prior knowledge in the field, and will guide you every step of the way. ——————————————————————————- About The Tutor Garrett is a Harvard graduate. While earning his doctorate from the Harvard School Of Dental Medicine, he was hired by the university to propose and develop educational videos to complement the curriculum. During this time he worked with instructors at the medical and dental school to produce video tutorials in the areas of neurobiology, cardiology, pharmacology, radiology and pre-clinical dental laboratory. However, Garrett’s love for tutoring and helping students be able to understand complex subjects in a simple manner began with organic chemistry. He was initially told by his family, friends and instructors that organic chemistry would be the worst class he would ever take in college. Fortunately, with a lot of sweat, a few tears, and plenty of dry erase markers, Garrett was able to “crack the code” behind organic chemistry. In the process, he discovered a technique to teach ochem in a logical, straight forward manner, and the “CrackOChem” project was born. He spent the next several years developing this technique and passing it on to others through university organic
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Xinliang Feng on the future of graphene and its applications

Dr. Xinliang Feng of the Max Planck Institute for Polymer Research in Mainz, Germany talks to MaterialsViews.com about his work on graphene and its application in fields such as medicine, micro- and nano-electronics, solar power, and LCD displays.
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Nanotechnology: Will it Revolutionise Health Care? Keynote Address by Professor Gordon Wallace, University of Wollongong This video was taken of Professor Gordon Wallace delivering his keynote address at the IEEE Symposium on Technology and Society (ISTAS) held at the University of Wollongong 7-10 June 2010. Professor Wallace’s talk was titled “Nanotechnology: Will it Revolutionise Health Care?” Professor Wallace is the Director of the Intelligent Polymer Research Institute, University of Wollongong and the Executive Research Director of the Australian Research Council Centre of Excellence for Electromaterials Science. The theme of the conference was “The Social Implications of Emerging Technologies” and Associate Professor Katina Michael who was the program chair of the conference found it necessary to ensure there was a talk on nanotechnology to begin the symposium on day one. Credit: This video was taken by Jordan Brown. www.uow.edu.au

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Brilliant Minds – Physicist Denis Andrienko | Tomorrow Today

A physicist from Ukraine, Denis Andrienko works at the Max Planck Institute for Polymer Research in Mainz. There he heads the research team focussed on ‘Organic Electronics’, which is developing plastics that for example could be used to build flexible solar units for new construction applications.In Tomorrow Today’s Brilliant Minds series, we introduce young, top-notch scientists from all over the wiorld who have chosen to pursue their work and lives in Germany.
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Fujitsu Laboratories New Carbon Nanotube Composite : DigInfo

DigInfo – (movie.diginfo.tv) Fujitsu Laboratories has made a breakthrough in carbon nanotube research. The company has combined carbon nanotubes and graphene, both of which are nano-scale carbon structures, to self-form a new nano-scale carbon composite, at the relatively low temperature of 510 degrees Celsius. Graphene is a honeycomb crystal lattice of carbon atoms. In experiments using chemical vapor deposition, a technique to synthesize thin films and structures on a substrate by thermally decomposing a feedstock gas in a vacuum chamber, Fujitsu Labs discovered that several to dozens of layers of graphene were formed self-organizingly on the vertically aligned multi-walled carbon nanotubes in such a way that they are connected perpendicularly. It is known that carbon nanotubes are linear, one-dimensional structures, and therefore they nearly lack thermal or electrical conductivity between tubes in the two-dimensional directions perpendicular to the tube axis. As attention has been paid to heat, how to increase heat radiation is becoming an important issue. The carbon nanotube composite is expected to be a material with high heat radiation capability. Since graphite flows electrons very smoothly, it can also function as a semiconductor. As an electronics company, Fujitsu Labs aims to use the new structure to improve today’s LSI performance by applying it to dealing with LSI heat radiation and using it in transistors.
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Soilworks Soiltac Copolymer Unpaved Road Soil Stabilization & Dust Control Application

Soilworks®, LLC is the innovator and manufacturer of Soiltac® soil stabilizer and dust control agent. Soiltac® is an eco-safe, biodegradable, liquid copolymer used to stabilize and solidify any soil or aggregate as well as erosion control and dust suppression. Soilworks’® recent advances in simulation, chemistry, processing techniques, and analytical instrumentation have allowed a whole host of new types of polymer particles and polymer nanotechnology applications to be realized. These advances led to the revolutionary development of nanotechnology into Soiltac’s® superior performance. Once applied to the soil or aggregate, the copolymer molecules coalesce forming bonds between the soil or aggregate particles. The key advantage of Soiltac® originates with its long, nanoparticle molecular structure that link and cross-link together. As the water dissipates from the soil or aggregate, a durable and water resistant matrix of flexible solid-mass is created. Once cured, Soiltac® becomes completely transparent, leaving the natural landscape to appear untouched. Soiltac® results are based on the application rate used. Modest application rates are useful for dust suppression and erosion control by creating a three-dimensional cap or surface crust. Heavier rates can generate qualities similar to cement; useful for soil solidification and stabilization found in road building. By adjusting the application rate, Soiltac® can remain effective from weeks to several years. Most
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Veritas Hydrophobic Polymer (Nanotechnology) General Overview- www.veritas.com

We design, develop, manufacture and distribute (either directly or through channels) our unique products. We own the unique formulations and the Intellectual Property for all of Veritas Hydrophobic Polymer formualted products including pre‐cleaners. Our products are engineered using the principles of nanoscience and work at the molecularlevel, to enhance the characteristics of the substrate to which they are applied. Wir erforschen, entwickeln, produzieren und vertreiben effektive Reinigungslösungen sowie Oberflächenbeschichtungen. Unser Spezialgebiet ist die Nanotechnologie. Mit unseren Produkten erzielen Sie eine wesentliche Verbesserung von glatten und porösen Oberflächeneigenschaften.
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