An international research team has devised a new method that could be used for making low-cost, more efficient light-emitting materials that are flexible and can be printed using ink-jet methods.
Electrical engineers from the University of California San Diego have now designed a novel technology that enhances the resolution of a normal light microscope so that it can be utilized to directly visualize the intricate details and structures in living cells.
In a new publication from Opto-Electronic Advances; DOI https://doi.org/10.29026/oea.2021.200077, Researchers led by Professor Jeongyong Kim at the Department of Energy Science, Sungkyunkwan University, Suwon, Republic of Korea review light-emitting MXene quantum dots.
One of the key aspects of academic and industrial research today is non-destructive imaging, a technique in which an object or sample is imaged (using light) without causing any damage to it.
Realizing the potential of self-driving cars hinges on technology that can quickly sense and react to obstacles and other vehicles in real time.
A team of researchers at the University of Ottawa has found a way to use visible light to transform carbon dioxide gas, or CO2, into solid carbon forms that emit light.
The nanophotonics-based LiDAR technology developed by a POSTECH research team was presented as an invited paper in Nature Nanotechnology, the leading academic journal in the field of nanoscience and nanoengineering.
To be more energy efficient, many people have replaced their incandescent lights with light-emitting diode (LED) bulbs.
Scientists have discovered a new technique to measure the distribution of compositional changes in the indium gallium nitride (InGaN) quantum wells (QWs) at varying amounts of indium.
Buildings are responsible for 40 percent of primary energy consumption and 36 percent of total CO2 emissions. And, as we know, CO2 emissions trigger global warming, sea level rise, and profound changes in ocean ecosystems. Substituting the inefficient glazing areas of buildings with energy efficient smart glazing windows has great potential to decrease energy consumption for lighting and temperature control.