6882Re: ~Nanogirl New~
- Aug 9, 2013i want to no success of nanotechnology in the cure of diabetics and anyone give me idea about it.
--- In email@example.com, "Gina Miller" <nanogirl@... wrote:
> ~Nanogirl New~ (with everything nano on the top-of course!)
> Nov 13, 99
> *FEED magazine has an article on nanotechnology. "Thinking Small." Mark
> Pesce (co-inventor of VRML) on molecular-scale manufacturing, the gray goo
> problem, and how nanotechnology will change the world as we know it.
> *Ultra-tiny machines are becoming big hope for scientists. After years of
> preliminary research, hope and hype, business and industry are starting to
> enter the strange, invisible world of the very ... Very ... VERY
> small.Government agencies, leading universities and major corporations are
> rapidly expanding their efforts to design and build machines and structures
> on the scale of atoms and molecules. This exploding new discipline -- known
> as ``nanotechnology'' -- has become a top scientific priority in Congress
> and at the White House.
> *Plastic Pillars of the Microworld. Rome wasn't built in a day, but a
> nanosized version of it may be thrown up that quickly in the near future. At
> the International Symposium on Cluster and Nanostructure Interfaces here
> last week, researchers described a new technique capable of creating arrays
> of plastic pillars, each less than a micrometer across, that resemble
> nothing so much as tiny versions of the great columns of Rome's coliseum.
> *It's a small, kinky world. Tiny, bent tubes of carbon might be used both to
> wire up and to construct DNA-scale electrical devices.
> *Yale Research Team First to Describe Molecular-Sized Memory -- Discovery
> has Implications for Drastically Reducing Cost of Computer Memory. omputer
> storage capacity can be vastly increased using a molecular memory based on a
> single molecule, a research team from Yale and Rice Universities has
> *A miniaturized triode could instead replace the transistor as the switch of
> information technologies. Driskill-Smith and colleagues have now fabricated
> a `nanotriode' tube measuring less than 100 nanometres (millionths of a
> millimetre) in any direction.
> *Making Robots Microscopic but Mighty. Michael J. Marsella is dreaming small
> these days. The assistant professor of chemistry at UC Riverside is trying
> to create artificial "muscles" no bigger than a single molecule.
> *Chemical researchers build molecular computer. A molecular electronics
> research project at Mitre Corp. has achieved a milestone in the effort to
> build self-assembled molecular computers. Researchers James Ellenbogen and
> Christopher Love have invented chemical building blocks that support the
> operation of a digital half adder, which represents a new level of circuit
> complexity for the field.
> *How Biological Molecules Move Electrons: Simplicity Trumps Complexity. In a
> sweeping new study, researchers at the University of Pennsylvania Medical
> Center have shown that the natural engineering principles governing electron
> transfer within proteins are significantly less complex than has been the
> prevailing view.
> *Crack open an egg and cure a disease. Two American companies are planning a
> pilot test of drugs in eggs laid by genetically engineered chickens. The
> birds carry genes that make their eggs contain proteins that can treat
> disease. These proteins are then passed on to future generations of chickens
> without the need to repeat the injection.
> *Improved biodegradable hydrogels. Two novel biodegradable hydrogels
> developed by a Cornell University fiber scientists have potential
> applications for controlling and delivering many kinds of medications inside
> and outside the body, for anchoring biological substances such as skin and
> vascular tissues and may even be used to introduce viruses to the body for
> gene therapy.
> *UNC-CH Physicists Find Atoms Of Chilled Metallic Liquids Chiefly Move In
> CHAPEL HILL - For the first time, atomic-scale measurements have revealed
> that atoms in a metallic liquid cooled significantly below the melting
> point - also known as a super-cooled liquid -- chiefly move together in
> clustered lockstep.
> *Lawmakers seek special labeling for genetically engineered food. Everybody
> who eats food made in America deserves to know what's in it, a bipartisan
> group of lawmakers said as they offered legislation to create special food
> *Novel neurotransmitter overturns laws of biology, offers potential for
> stroke treatment. Johns Hopkins scientists have identified a new and unusual
> nerve transmitter in the brain, one that overturns certain long-cherished
> laws about how nerve cells behave.
> *Memory uses separate information pathways. The memory has separate pathways
> for different types of information. This has been demonstrated by means of
> anatomical and electrical measurements of the hippocampus and the adjacent
> cerebral cortex of laboratory rats. The signal pathways ultimately meet in
> the so-called subiculum of the brain, from which information from the
> hippocampus is passed on to other areas of the brain.
> *The Nov 8-22 issue of OakRidge National Laboratory Newsroom is online:
> (includes- Spinach and chips, New tool for archaeologists, 10 billion for
> dinner, New smart surfaces, and Reigning in uranium.)
> Also the DOE Pulse for November: (PDF or HTML)
> *Cheap energy - a revolutionary new way. Australian scientists have
> perfected a new-age combustion technology, which is poised to clean up
> greenhouse gas emissions, slash energy costs and significantly boost
> productivity."We have produced a new generation pulse combustion technology
> which until now has defied the best efforts in the world to turn it into a
> practical option for everyday use,"
> *Optic fibre world records broken.Bell Laboratories believe they have broken
> two world records in the use of optical fibres to transmit information.
> *Gene Skews Inheritance Patterns. Mouse geneticists have known for decades
> that, contrary to the laws of Mendelian genetics, one member of certain
> chromosome pairs may be passed to the next generation more often than the
> other member. Now scientists have fingered the gene responsible for giving
> some mouse chromosomes their advantage.
> *Great minds share millennial visions. Thirty great minds offer their
> visions for the 21st century in a new book titled "Predictions.
> *Irish Times Opinion. "Unseen power of simple microbe." The most common
> image evoked by the term micro-organism(microbe) is likely to be that of
> "germs", i.e. disease-causing microbes. Some micro-organisms do cause human
> disease but to think of this entire class of biological organisms in this
> manner is to grossly underestimate its importance and role.
> *Taking Einstein to the Mat. Project Peers into Black Holes to Test Theory
> of Relativity. Scientists gather this week in the piney woods of Louisiana.
> They will be dedicating the Laser Interferometer Gravitational-Wave
> Observatory, a $350 million project with a highly ambitious goal: to test
> Einstein's theory of relativity.
> *Dr. Jill Tarter: Looking to Make 'Contact' (She is the woman the movie
> "Contact' based the main character on) A little bit of SETI in here.
> *Experts tout technologies to revolutionize medicine. (CNN) Picture a world
> where wheelchairs can climb stairs and insulin sacs implanted in diabetics
> automatically release just the right amount at the right time.
> *Yahoo! Hit with Patent Infringement Lawsuit. A New Zealand woman has
> accused portal giant Yahoo! Inc. of infringing on a patent for online
> shopping software.
> *Easing the squeeze delivers diamonds. A new way of making artificial
> diamond, reported in Nature1, may take the pressure off the
> synthetic-diamond industry. The precious crystals are currently made by
> squeezing graphite at pressures comparable to those in the deep Earth; the
> new discovery offers a gentler way to make graphite's sparkling sibling.
> *NIST Update for Nov. Includes: Study Shows Small Firms Ambitious,
> Aggressive in Pursuing Projects, Brochure Highlights CSTL Research and
> Services, U.S., Japan Sign Pact for `Good Measure', International Effort
> Starts `Cracking' Down on Reactor Embrittlement, Permeability Database Now
> Available Online, Bibliographies of Electronics-Related Work Now Available.
> *Oracle to Back IBM-Led Unix Standardization Effort. International Business
> Machines Corp. and Oracle Corp., usually fierce rivals, on Friday said they
> would collaborate on an IBM- led effort to standardize the Unix operating
> *Sandia micromirrors may be part of Next Generation Space Telescope.
> *Scientists grow heart valves from scratch in test tube. Scientists trying
> to create replacement parts that work more like the real thing have for the
> first time grown heart valves from scratch in a test tube, researchers said.
> *May the Micro Force Be With You. After a decade of hype, microscopic
> mechanical systems are poised to make major changes in the size of our cell
> phones, the reliability of our communications systems -- even the way "Star
> Wars" is shown.
> *Revving up the sluggish race toward nuclear fusion. The scramble for funds
> and disagreements over which nuclear fusion technology shows the most
> promise have left the scientific community splintered by bitter rivalries.
> *Different Way of 'Melting' Semiconducting Material. Using ultrafast pulses
> of light and x-rays, an interdisciplinary group at the University of
> California, San Diego has directly observed the melting of material without
> taking the route of a typical melting process they report in the Nov. 12
> issue of Science.
> *US Army cracked on the Nov. 11th.
> The original site is down, but this was what was left behind:
> And then the Navy on the first, who now adorns a pop up window of moniter
> What was left behind:
> *Geneticists find link between ancient gene and the HIV virus.Much like
> archeologists who search the fossil record looking for clues about the past,
> Duke University Medical Center researchers have done their own genetic
> sifting and have found a striking similarity between viral genetic material
> that has always existed in humans and HIV, a relatively new virus to infect
> Thank you, and havea nanoriffic day!
> P.S. Thanx Greg
> Gina "Nanogirl" Miller
> Nanotechnology Industries
> Personal Web
> E-mail: nanogirl@...
> "Nanotechnology: solutions for the future."
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