To use all functions of this page, please activate cookies in your browser.
With an accout for my.chemeurope.com you can always see everything at a glance – and you can configure your own website and individual newsletter.
- My watch list
- My saved searches
- My saved topics
- My newsletter
7 Current news of University of Melbournerss
|You can refine your search further. Select from the filter options on the left to narrow down your results.|
Discovery means new class of materials and technologies
Australian researchers and their colleagues from Russia and China have shown that it is possible to study the magnetic properties of ultrathin materials directly, via a new microscopy technique that opens the door to the discovery of more two-dimensional (2D) magnetic materials, with all sorts of ...
Carbon dioxide (CO2) capture remains a priority in many countries as the world seeks to address climate change. In particular, the most recent report from the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change shows that geological storage of carbon dioxide is required for all scenarios that can meet 430 ...
Led by the University of Melbourne the work holds promise for micro and nano scale applications including drug delivery, chemical sensing and energy storage. Frank Caruso, Professor and ARC Australian Laureate Fellow, Department of Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering said that the team ...
Scientists can now identify the exact location of a single atom in a silicon crystal, a discovery that is key for greater accuracy in tomorrow's silicon based quantum computers. It's now possible to track and see individual phosphorus atoms in a silicon crystal allowing confirmation of quantum ...
A microscopic tool, more than 1000 times thinner than the width of a single human hair, uses vibrations to simultaneously reveal the mass and the shape of a single molecule - a feat which has not been possible until now.The work was led by Professor John Sader at the University of Melbourne's ...
Latest investigations have clinched a long-standing controversy amongst the physical chemistry community; the air-water interface is negatively charged by the adsorption of hydroxide ions
Researchers from the University of Melbourne and University of Sydney are confident their new reaserach results will make significant differences to the calculations of surface tension of water used by the next generation of atmospheric scientists, biophysicists and engineers of technology like ...
Ultrafast high-resolution imaging in real time could be a reality with a new research discovery led by the University of Melbourne. In work published in Nature Communications, researchers from the University of Melbourne and the ARC Centre for Excellence in Coherent Xray Science have demonstrated ...