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Are cars nanotube factories on wheels?Are cars nanotube factories on wheels?
Rice University, Paris colleagues: Study of lung cells suggests nanotubes are common pollutants
Cars appear to produce carbon nanotubes, and some of the evidence has been found in human lungs.  (October 19, 2015)

 

Graphene nano-coils are natural electromagnetsGraphene nano-coils are natural electromagnets
Rice University researchers discover graphene spirals could challenge macro solenoids
In the drive to miniaturize electronics, solenoids have become way too big, say Rice University scientists who discovered the essential component can be scaled down to nano-size with macro-scale performance.  (October 16, 2015)

 

Rice research in two subject areas ranked among world’s top 35Rice research in two subject areas ranked among world’s top 35
Two areas of research at Rice University are ranked among the world’s top 35 in U.S. News & World Report’s 2016 Best Global Universities. (October 14, 2015)

 

Rice, MD Anderson win $1.8M for nanotech, cancer trainingRice, MD Anderson win $1.8M for nanotech, cancer training
Program will train Ph.D. students, postdocs to translate lab research to clinic
Rice University and the UT MD Anderson Cancer Center have won a five-year, $1.8 million grant from the National Cancer Institute (NCI) to train graduate students and postdoctoral research associates to translate nanotechnology breakthroughs into clinical treatments for cancer patients. (October 12, 2015)

 

Kolomeisky named fellow of American Physical SocietyKolomeisky named fellow of American Physical Society
Anatoly Kolomeisky, a professor of chemistry and of chemical and biomolecular engineering at Rice University, has been named a fellow of the American Physical Society. (October 9, 2015)

 

Carbon black implicated in emphysemaCarbon black implicated in emphysema
Researchers at Rice, Baylor College of Medicine analyze nanoparticles found in smokers’ lungs
Physicians could only guess – until recently – at the composition of the black material found in the lungs of smokers who died of emphysema. (October 6, 2015)

 

Smaller is better for nanotube analysisSmaller is better for nanotube analysis
Rice University’s variance spectroscopy technique advances nanoparticle analysis
In a great example of “less is more,” Rice University scientists have developed a powerful method to analyze carbon nanotubes in solution.  (September 28, 2015)

 

Deep-diving whales could hold answer for synthetic bloodDeep-diving whales could hold answer for synthetic blood
Study shows how marine mammals pack muscle cells with oxygen-holding protein
The ultra-stable properties of the proteins that allow deep-diving whales to remain active while holding their breath for up to two hours could help Rice biochemist John Olson and his colleagues finish a 20-year quest to create lifesaving synthetic blood for human trauma patients.  (September 25, 2015)

 
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