As the state of Michigan looks to improve its infrastructure — roads and bridges — a team of Michigan State University researchers think they may have one solution.
Henry Ford Community College’s biotechnology program announced a grant of $100,000 from the Community Foundation for Southeast Michigan to help HFCC develop a collaborative nanotechnology and microsystems technician training program.
A hidden facet of a math problem that goes back to Sanskrit scrolls has just been exposed by nanotechnology researchers at the University of Michigan and the University of Connecticut.
Mark Ming-Cheng Cheng, assistant professor of electrical and computer engineering at Wayne State University, received a five-year, $475,000 Faculty Early Career Development grant from the National Science Foundation to study the potential of graphene, a novel carbon material, in the development of a reliable, high-performance, long-term implantable electrode system to improve quality of life using nanotechnology.
A survey of more than a quarter of the nation’s approximately 1,200 nanotechnology businesses and institutions finds wide adoption of nanotech in several industries in the United States, including manufacturing and health care. The Great […]
The Samuel Zell & Robert H. Lurie Institute for Entrepreneurial Studies at the University of Michigan Ross School of Business announced that the Ross School of Business’ Frankel Commercialization Fund, the country’s first student-led pre-seed […]
In a step toward more efficient, smaller and higher-definition display screens, a University of Michigan professor has developed a new type of color filter made of nano-thin sheets of metal with precisely spaced gratings. The […]