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  • MIT researchers 3-D printed new strong, lightweight material

    A team of researchers from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) used a multi-material, high-resolution 3-D printer to develop new 3-D configurations of graphene that have a density of five percent but have a tensile strength 10 times that of steel. details>>
  • Learn how to 3-D print your own DIY sonic tractor beam

    Last year, researchers at the University of Bristol and University of Sussex in the U.K. created the world's first sonic acoustic tractor beam to lift and move items using sound waves and now one of those researchers, Asier Marzo, has released an open source paper and video that describes the process for anyone to build their own handheld tractor beam using 3-D printing. details>>
  • Chemists discover new way to crack carbon-hydrogen bonds

    Researchers at Southern Methodist University in Dallas, Texas have developed a new catalyst that mimics natural processes for breaking carbon-hydrogen bonds and could prove to be a cheaper and easier means for deriving products from petroleum. details>>
  • Researchers use polymers to control organization of nanoparticles

    A team of researchers from the Carnegie Mellon University have discovered that nanoparticles can be organized in more predictable patterns using surface-modified polymer chains to program the nanoparticles for self-assembly in micron-sized nanostructures. details>>
  • Tip of the Week: When to use triangular welding rods

    Kamweld Product Manager Len Alter explains when you should use triangular welding rods, including in an inside corner weld or to fill automotive cracks, such as a bumper. details>>
  • U.K. scientists turn Christmas trees into renewable plastics

    Scientists from the Centre for Sustainable Chemical Technologies (CSCT) at the University of Bath (U.K.) have developed a method for producing renewable plastics from pinene, a fragrant chemical that is found in pine needles. details>>
  • Understanding intensification ratio in injection molding

    John Bozzelli, the founder of Injection Molding Solutions (Scientific Molding) in Midland, Mich., recently explained the concept of intensification ratio of hydraulic machines in injection molding processes for a Plastics Technology article. details>>
  • 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>>
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