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Featured

  • Smooth out 3-D printed projects using acetone vapors

    A recent article on LifeHacker.com, based on a YouTube post by Matthew Perks, described how to give 3-D printed models the look and finish of an injection molded project by using the vapors from acetone, a powerful solvent that breaks down common plastics used in 3-D printing, to smooth hard edges. details>>
  • Technology enhances electrical and thermal conductivity of composites

    Collaboration between the University of Surrey's (U.K.) Advanced Technology Institute (ATI), the University of Bristol's (U.K.) Advanced Composite Center for Innovation and Science (ACCIS) and aerospace company Bombardier has developed a new technology that increases the electrical and thermal conductivity of carbon fiber reinforced composites. details>>
  • Penn State researchers introduce more stable polymers to electrical circuits

    A team of researchers at Penn State University have determined that by controlling the order and arrangement of fluorinated polymer chains in the semiconductor interface that will break the universally accepted relationship between charge mobility and charge storage capacity of the dielectric layer. details>>
  • New fabrication technique boosts absorption in plastic solar cells

    Researchers from North Carolina State University and the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill have found a technique that could lead to a significant improvement in the efficiency and absorption range of plastic solar cells. details>>
  • Tip of the Week: How to Use Plastic Bending Bars

    Kamweld Product Manager Len Alter and manufacturing specialist Cory Stevens demonstrate tips and techniques on how to bend plastic using Kamweld's KHD-54 bending bar. details>>
  • Korean researchers describe biological plastic synthesis

    Research teams from Kyungpook National University in Daegu, South Korea and the Korea Advanced Institute of Science and Technology (KIAST) in Seoul have published reports that detail the machinery of biological polyhydroxyalkanoates (PHA) synthesis from its structure to the reaction mechanisms of the process. details>>
  • Honeycomb structures being used to increase product safety

    Engineers at the University of Texas at Austin detailed the effectiveness of an energy-absorbing, negative stiffness (NS) honeycomb structure that better withstands blunt and ballistic impact, which could be incorporated in a number of products from automobile bumpers to athletic helmets. details>>
  • 3-D printed dog nose improves detection of explosives

    Researchers from the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) have used a 3-D printed adaptor, inspired by the mechanics of a dog's nose, on the end of a commercially available explosives detector and saw significant improvements in odorant detection. details>>
  • Predator bacterium recovers bioplastics from inside other bacteria

    Scientists have developed a revolutionary method for producing Polyhydroxyalkanoates (PHA) bioplastics using a predatory bacterium to extract bioplastics from within other bacteria without degrading the plastic material that is recovered. details>>
  • New stamping technique could provide benefits for plastics packaging

    Engineers at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) have developed a stamp composed of carbon nanotubes that can print electronic inks onto rigid and flexible surfaces. details>>
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