In an article recently published in the journal Additive Manufacturing Letters, researchers discussed the utility of chemical etching of stainless-steel spatters in extending powder lifetime in additive manufacturing.
According to new research, organic crystals, a new class of smart engineering materials, can end up serving as sustainable and efficient energy conversion materials for sophisticated technologies such as robotics and electronics.
Engineers use catalysts in a wide range of applications, from food processing to chemical manufacture. Hence, developing an effective, environmentally friendly catalysts is a priority.
The ability of piezoelectric materials to convert mechanical energy into electrical energy and vice versa makes them useful for various applications from robotics to communication to sensors.
Slow reaction kinetics and undesirable parasitic reactions have hampered the development of aprotic lithium-oxygen (Li–O2) batteries with ultra-high theoretical specific energies.
A small group of researchers including Dennis Kurzbach from the Faculty of Chemistry of the University of Vienna just published in "Nature Protocols" an advanced NMR (Nuclear Magnetic Resonance) method to monitor fast and complicated biomolecular events such as protein folding.
Mercury pollution is considered a global issue in air, water, and soil near goldmines, cement, and few metal production, and other huge industries burning fossil fuels, with removal that is so costly or challenging in a few of the poorest countries in the world.
Chemists at the U.S. Department of Energy's Brookhaven National Laboratory have developed a new machine-learning (ML) framework that can zero in on which steps of a multistep chemical conversion should be tweaked to improve productivity.
A group of energy researchers headed by the University of Minnesota Twin Cities has developed a game-changing device that electronically transforms one metal into behaving like another, allowing it to be used as a catalyst to accelerate chemical reactions.
For the first time, a collaborative research team directed by scientists from Stockholm University has been able to examine a copper-zinc catalyst’s surface when carbon dioxide (CO2) is reduced to methanol (CH3OH).