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A More Profitable Plastics Industry - Engineers Edge
Hot Runner wiring solutions for higher productivity and lower costs
Controlling graphene edges give the material desirable qualities
Researchers simulations show carbon sheets tear along energetically favorable lines.
Optical Data Processing
Researchers have created a new type of optical device small enough to fit millions on a computer chip that could lead to faster, more powerful information processing and supercomputers.
'Nanoantennas' optical innovations
Researchers have shown how arrays of tiny "plasmonic nanoantennas" are able to precisely manipulate light in new ways that could make possible a range of optical innovations such as more powerful microscopes, telecommunications and computers.
Electronics made from plastic
The German Future Prize 2011 was won by a team comprising existing and former Fraunhofer researchers. Professor Karl Leo, Dr. Jan Blochwitz-Nimoth and Dr. Martin Pfeiffer were honored for their pioneering achievements in the field of organic electronics.
Reducing the production costs of fuel cells
Researchers at Aalto University in Finland have developed a new and significantly cheaper method of manufacturing fuel cells. A noble metal nanoparticle catalyst for fuel cells is prepared using atomic layer deposition.
Self-healing electronics could work longer and reduce waste
Self-healing electronics. Microcapsules full of liquid metal sit atop a gold circuit. When the circuit is broken, the microcapsules rupture, filling in the crack and restoring the circuit.
Laser-Manufacturing Research
Engineers have discovered details about the behavior of ultrafast laser pulses that may lead to new applications in manufacturing, diagnostics and other research.
Not Only Invisible, but Also Inaudible
Progress of metamaterials in nanotechnologies has made the invisibility cloak, a subject of mythology and science fiction, become reality: Light waves can be guided around an object to be hidden, in such a way that this object appears to be non-existent.
Aldebaran Robotics opens up a whole new world of applications.
Three years after it started selling its first NAO models, and boasting 2,000 robots sold worldwide, Aldebaran Robotics is announcing the latest generation of its programmable humanoid robots, intended for research and teaching, and more generally for exploring this new world of service robotics.

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