Sunday, April 20, 2008

NanoNewsCustom April 17, 2008

There have been 35 news stories since your last update.

Academic/Education

Tenure Track System to be implemented
thenews.com.pk April 16, 2008 Prof Dr Khawaja Amjad Saeed urged Dr Naqvi to get approved mega projects of PU and made reforms at policy-making level to involve universities in the production system, especially in nanotechnology, solar energy and fisheries (foods). Dr Naqvi gave satisfactory answers in response to all these queries and emphasized upon the need to establish a self-evaluation and standardized system in the universities in order to compete with the developed world.
Announcements

Fast AFM Probes Measure Many Biomolecule or Material Properties
Georgia Institute of Technology April 17, 2008 Probes simultaneously measure topography, adhesion, stiffness, elasticity and viscosity
Profs to study nano tech, health
dailyiowan.com April 17, 2008 Researchers at the UI Nanoscience and Nanotechnology Institute have been given a $1.2 million research grant to study the toxicity of inhaled nanomaterials. The grant, which was awarded by the National Institutes of Health, will be used to explore the dangers these man-made microscopic materials pose to human health, especially to the workers who manufacture them. Nanomaterials are small structures that can range between 1 and 100 nanometers -a nanometer is a billionth of a meter. These materials can be found in every-day materials such as cosmetics, lotions, and rain-repellent products. "We want to determine a relationship between nanoparticle properties and health," said UI Professor Vicki Grassian, the director of the UI Nanoscience and Nanotechnology Institute.
ME Hotel Show to host 800 exhibitors
tradearabia.com April 16, 2008 The Hotel Show's dedicated Seven Star Conference will be examining nanotechnology and sustainability in the hospitality industry along with future trends and challenges in guestrooms; the changing landscape of hospitality technology; using technology to create smart buildings; food and beverage trends in the region; staff retention; and global superstar hospitality brands. The Hotel Show's partners and sponsors are Depa, the leading interior contracting company in the Middle East, North Africa and South East Asia; Trevira, the innovative European manufacturer of fire-retardant high-value polyester fibre; Samsung Electronics, the world's largest electronics and IT company; and the Grand Millennium Hotel Dubai, sponsors for The Seven Star Conference.
Biocompatible Materials Market to Reach Close to $45 Billion by 2012, According to New Report by Global Industry Analysts, Inc.
Global Industry Analysts, Inc. April 16, 2008 Aging population and relatively shorter medical device product life cycles continue to drive the biocompatible material industry. Driven by potential applications in major areas of biomaterial application, including cardiovascular, orthopedic, neurological, and drug delivery, the market is projected to reach about $44.8 billion by 2012.
2 new therapies show promise for cancer patients
The Translational Genomics Research Institute April 16, 2008 Clinical trial data and cutting-edge testing give key insights in the fight against basal cell carcinoma and pancreatic cancer
Applied Nanoscience Announces Test Results, NanoMask Progress and Merger Update
Applied Nanoscience Inc. April 16, 2008 Applied Nanoscience Inc. (ANI) (PINKSHEETS: APNN) today announced that it has received highly successful results in a recent expansion phase of testing against its proprietary silver NanoFense™ Technology. Treated filter samples, which had been subjected to a process which simulated aging for one year, were challenged with new virus and bacteria in an effort to demonstrate the broadened capabilities of the company's Nanoparticle - Enhanced - Filtration - Technology platform (NEFT). When the coated filter samples were exposed to the Influenza A virus, a 4.25 log reduction was achieved; equivalent to eradication of more than 99.99% of the virus.
Max Planck Research Award 2008 goes to Peter Fratzl and Robert Langer
Max Planck Society April 16, 2008 Max Planck Society and Alexander von Humboldt Foundation present lucrative prize of, in total, 1.5 million euros
Casting for molecules
Max Planck Society April 16, 2008 Scientists in Berlin sort particles according to their structure
Health disparities: genetics plays an important role in cancer detection, prognosis among minorities
American Association for Cancer Research April 16, 2008 Research reported at the 2008 Annual Meeting of the American Association for Cancer Research, April 12-16, suggests that poorer outcomes for breast cancer and prostate cancer among minorities may be due to biologic factors. In addition, researchers present a new theory on why a recent decline in breast cancer rates was less pronounced among African-American women, and offer data on a relatively simple means of reducing racial disparities in breast cancer care.
NANOIDENT Partners With Life Science and Technology Leaders to Detect Airborne Pathogens for European Defence Agency
NANOIDENT Technologies AG April 16, 2008 Printed Sensors a Key Component of Novel Detection System
FEI Company Announces Date for First Quarter Financial Release
FEI Company April 16, 2008 FEI Company (NASDAQ:FEIC) will release its financial results for the first quarter of 2008 after the financial markets close on Tuesday, April 29, 2008. The first quarter ended on March 30, 2008.
International Council on Nanotechnology Launches Global Research Needs Assessment: Broad stakeholder groups work to predict and manage the impacts of
The Project on Emerging Nanotechnologies April 16, 2008 As nanotechnology has moved out of the laboratory and into commercial products, many have begun to question the impact of nanoscale materials on health and the environment. Learning more about such impacts, however, presents a daunting task, given the number of potential products, the pace of innovation, and the need to share information and leverage costs toward a more efficient, timely international research effort. A major challenge has been to produce a global research strategy for predicting the interactions between engineered nanoparticles and biological systems so that biocompatible nanomaterials can be developed and applied safely.
Dartmouth researchers discover chromium's hidden magnetic talents
Dartmouth College April 16, 2008 Two Dartmouth researchers have determined that the element chromium displays electrical properties of magnets in surprising ways. This finding can be used in the emerging field of "spintronics," which might someday contribute to new and more energy-efficient ways of processing and storing data.
NanoBusiness Alliance Executive Director Sean Murdock Testifies Before House Science Committee In Support Of National Nanotechnology Initiative Amendm
The NanoBusiness Alliance April 16, 2008 The NanoBusiness Alliance, the world's leading nanotechnology trade organization, today announced that its Executive Director, Sean Murdock, testified before the House Science Committee earlier today in support of the National Nanotechnology Initiative (NNI) Amendments Act of 2008. The advances in nanotechnology over the past five years, many of which were made possible by the 21st Century Nanotechnology Research and Development Act, now require updating the Act to reflect a changed competitive environment.
Lawmakers look to increase nanotech safety research
infoworld.com April 16, 2008 The U.S. government needs to increase funding for research about the health, safety, and environmental effects of nanotechnology because much of the impact is still unknown, some lawmakers said Wednesday. Members of the U.S. House of Representatives Science and Technology Committee called for a huge increase in the budget for environmental, health, and safety (EHS) research in nanotechnology for 2009. President George Bush's 2009 budget increases the nanotech EHS budget by 30 percent, to $76.4 million, but committee Chairman Bart Gordon suggested EHS funding should be double that request. Nanotech holds great potential, but there should be more research about the health and safety effects of the 600 nanotech products already on the market, said Gordon, a Tennessee Democrat. The U.S. needs to put more money into education and safety research so that the public doesn't reject nanotech in the same way that some people have rejected genetically altered food, he said. "I want us to be able to create jobs in this country built around nanotechnology," he said during a committee hearing. "It concerns me that we're going to have a horror story with one out of 600 [products], and it could put a taint on the entire industry." Bush's 2009 budget for the National Nanotechnology Initiative, which encompasses nanotech research at 13 government agencies, is $1.53 billion, up from $1.49 billion in fiscal year 2008. A proposal before the Science and Technology Committee would set aside 10 percent of that budget for EHS research, instead of the 5 percent in Bush's budget.
Tenure Track System to be implemented
thenews.com.pk April 16, 2008 Prof Dr Khawaja Amjad Saeed urged Dr Naqvi to get approved mega projects of PU and made reforms at policy-making level to involve universities in the production system, especially in nanotechnology, solar energy and fisheries (foods). Dr Naqvi gave satisfactory answers in response to all these queries and emphasized upon the need to establish a self-evaluation and standardized system in the universities in order to compete with the developed world.
A New Golden Age of Science Fiction is Approaching
Dan Ronco April 16, 2008 A wonderful age for science fiction is on the horizon. Heinlein, Asimov and Clarke would have given anything to experience the brave new world just coming into focus. Robotics, artificial intelligence, nanotechnology, genetics, and more --- yes, it's all coming true, the wonders science fiction writers have imagined for all these many decades.
Oxford Instruments wins significant orders in the Russian market
Oxford Instruments April 16, 2008 Oxford Instruments, the high-technology tools and systems company, has won orders for 6 systems to equip a number of research & development facilities and manufacturing plants in Russia. The 6 systems ordered include both plasma deposition tools, and an Ionfab® ion beam system.
Argonne scientists develop techniques for creating molecular movies
Argonne National Laboratory April 16, 2008 They may never win an Oscar, but scientists at the U.S. Department of Energy's (DOE) Argonne National Laboratory have developed techniques for creating accurate movies of biological and chemical molecules, a feat only theorized up until now.
QD Vision Raises $9 Million in Venture Capital Financing
QD Vision April 16, 2008 Series C Round Will Support First Commercial Products Based on QD Vision's Quantum Light™ Nanotech Product Platform
Obducat signs agreement concerning HDD mass production worth 66 MSEK
Obducat April 16, 2008 OBDUCAT, the leading supplier of lithography solutions based on NanoImprint Lithography and Electron Beam Lithography is pleased to announce that an agreement has been signed with one of the leading global HD media manufacturer concerning SINDRE HDD (Hard Disk Drive) mass production system.
Silicon nanotubes for hydrogen storage in fuel cell vehicles
American Chemical Society (ACS) April 16, 2008 After powering the micro-electronics revolution, silicon could carve out an important new role in speeding the debut of ultra-clean fuel cell vehicles powered by hydrogen, researchers in China suggest. Their calculations show for the first time that silicon nanotubes can store hydrogen more efficiently than their carbon nanotube counterparts. The study will appear in the April 24 issue of ACS' Journal of Physical Chemistry C, a weekly publication.
Automotive/Transportation

Silicon nanotubes for hydrogen storage in fuel cell vehicles
American Chemical Society (ACS) April 16, 2008 After powering the micro-electronics revolution, silicon could carve out an important new role in speeding the debut of ultra-clean fuel cell vehicles powered by hydrogen, researchers in China suggest. Their calculations show for the first time that silicon nanotubes can store hydrogen more efficiently than their carbon nanotube counterparts. The study will appear in the April 24 issue of ACS' Journal of Physical Chemistry C, a weekly publication.
Discoveries

2 new therapies show promise for cancer patients
The Translational Genomics Research Institute April 16, 2008 Clinical trial data and cutting-edge testing give key insights in the fight against basal cell carcinoma and pancreatic cancer
Casting for molecules
Max Planck Society April 16, 2008 Scientists in Berlin sort particles according to their structure
Health disparities: genetics plays an important role in cancer detection, prognosis among minorities
American Association for Cancer Research April 16, 2008 Research reported at the 2008 Annual Meeting of the American Association for Cancer Research, April 12-16, suggests that poorer outcomes for breast cancer and prostate cancer among minorities may be due to biologic factors. In addition, researchers present a new theory on why a recent decline in breast cancer rates was less pronounced among African-American women, and offer data on a relatively simple means of reducing racial disparities in breast cancer care.
Dartmouth researchers discover chromium's hidden magnetic talents
Dartmouth College April 16, 2008 Two Dartmouth researchers have determined that the element chromium displays electrical properties of magnets in surprising ways. This finding can be used in the emerging field of "spintronics," which might someday contribute to new and more energy-efficient ways of processing and storing data.
Silicon nanotubes for hydrogen storage in fuel cell vehicles
American Chemical Society (ACS) April 16, 2008 After powering the micro-electronics revolution, silicon could carve out an important new role in speeding the debut of ultra-clean fuel cell vehicles powered by hydrogen, researchers in China suggest. Their calculations show for the first time that silicon nanotubes can store hydrogen more efficiently than their carbon nanotube counterparts. The study will appear in the April 24 issue of ACS' Journal of Physical Chemistry C, a weekly publication.
Energy

Electricity from sun and heat - printing the new photovoltaics
idtechex.com April 16, 2008 Little wonder, then, that the world's largest conference on printed electronics had many presentations on photovoltaics and many more on appropriate production machinery. At Printed Electronics Europe staged by analysts IDTechEx in Dresden April 8-9, Nanosolar described building factories to print Copper Indium Gallium diSelenide photovoltaics reel to reel in Germany and the USA this year and it promised "unprecedented cost efficiency and scaleability" and "near 100% materials utilisation" using nanoparticle dispersions deposited at high speed on low cost metal foil. The work of G24 Innovations already printing Dye Sensitised Solar Cells DSSC in the UK by an ink jet like process was mentioned and Optomec described its acoustically constrained aerosol spraying process for photovoltaics that can even pattern on edges. Heliatek presented its ambitious new organic PV venture supported by giants BASF and Robert Bosch, which will bring reel to reel vacuum deposition of organic PV to the market with high performance organics containing C60 buckyballs in pin tandem cells, the trial modules being an appropriate green in color as shown above.
Silicon nanotubes for hydrogen storage in fuel cell vehicles
American Chemical Society (ACS) April 16, 2008 After powering the micro-electronics revolution, silicon could carve out an important new role in speeding the debut of ultra-clean fuel cell vehicles powered by hydrogen, researchers in China suggest. Their calculations show for the first time that silicon nanotubes can store hydrogen more efficiently than their carbon nanotube counterparts. The study will appear in the April 24 issue of ACS' Journal of Physical Chemistry C, a weekly publication.
Financial Reports

FEI Company Announces Date for First Quarter Financial Release
FEI Company April 16, 2008 FEI Company (NASDAQ:FEIC) will release its financial results for the first quarter of 2008 after the financial markets close on Tuesday, April 29, 2008. The first quarter ended on March 30, 2008.
Govt.-Legislation/Regulation/Funding/Policy

Profs to study nano tech, health
dailyiowan.com April 17, 2008 Researchers at the UI Nanoscience and Nanotechnology Institute have been given a $1.2 million research grant to study the toxicity of inhaled nanomaterials. The grant, which was awarded by the National Institutes of Health, will be used to explore the dangers these man-made microscopic materials pose to human health, especially to the workers who manufacture them. Nanomaterials are small structures that can range between 1 and 100 nanometers -a nanometer is a billionth of a meter. These materials can be found in every-day materials such as cosmetics, lotions, and rain-repellent products. "We want to determine a relationship between nanoparticle properties and health," said UI Professor Vicki Grassian, the director of the UI Nanoscience and Nanotechnology Institute.
NanoBusiness Alliance Executive Director Sean Murdock Testifies Before House Science Committee In Support Of National Nanotechnology Initiative Amendm
The NanoBusiness Alliance April 16, 2008 The NanoBusiness Alliance, the world's leading nanotechnology trade organization, today announced that its Executive Director, Sean Murdock, testified before the House Science Committee earlier today in support of the National Nanotechnology Initiative (NNI) Amendments Act of 2008. The advances in nanotechnology over the past five years, many of which were made possible by the 21st Century Nanotechnology Research and Development Act, now require updating the Act to reflect a changed competitive environment.
Homeland Security

NANOIDENT Partners With Life Science and Technology Leaders to Detect Airborne Pathogens for European Defence Agency
NANOIDENT Technologies AG April 16, 2008 Printed Sensors a Key Component of Novel Detection System
QD Vision Raises $9 Million in Venture Capital Financing
QD Vision April 16, 2008 Series C Round Will Support First Commercial Products Based on QD Vision's Quantum Light™ Nanotech Product Platform
Interviews/Book Reviews/Essays/Reports/Podcasts

Biocompatible Materials Market to Reach Close to $45 Billion by 2012, According to New Report by Global Industry Analysts, Inc.
Global Industry Analysts, Inc. April 16, 2008 Aging population and relatively shorter medical device product life cycles continue to drive the biocompatible material industry. Driven by potential applications in major areas of biomaterial application, including cardiovascular, orthopedic, neurological, and drug delivery, the market is projected to reach about $44.8 billion by 2012.
Electricity from sun and heat - printing the new photovoltaics
idtechex.com April 16, 2008 Little wonder, then, that the world's largest conference on printed electronics had many presentations on photovoltaics and many more on appropriate production machinery. At Printed Electronics Europe staged by analysts IDTechEx in Dresden April 8-9, Nanosolar described building factories to print Copper Indium Gallium diSelenide photovoltaics reel to reel in Germany and the USA this year and it promised "unprecedented cost efficiency and scaleability" and "near 100% materials utilisation" using nanoparticle dispersions deposited at high speed on low cost metal foil. The work of G24 Innovations already printing Dye Sensitised Solar Cells DSSC in the UK by an ink jet like process was mentioned and Optomec described its acoustically constrained aerosol spraying process for photovoltaics that can even pattern on edges. Heliatek presented its ambitious new organic PV venture supported by giants BASF and Robert Bosch, which will bring reel to reel vacuum deposition of organic PV to the market with high performance organics containing C60 buckyballs in pin tandem cells, the trial modules being an appropriate green in color as shown above.
A New Golden Age of Science Fiction is Approaching
Dan Ronco April 16, 2008 A wonderful age for science fiction is on the horizon. Heinlein, Asimov and Clarke would have given anything to experience the brave new world just coming into focus. Robotics, artificial intelligence, nanotechnology, genetics, and more --- yes, it's all coming true, the wonders science fiction writers have imagined for all these many decades.
Memory Technology

Obducat signs agreement concerning HDD mass production worth 66 MSEK
Obducat April 16, 2008 OBDUCAT, the leading supplier of lithography solutions based on NanoImprint Lithography and Electron Beam Lithography is pleased to announce that an agreement has been signed with one of the leading global HD media manufacturer concerning SINDRE HDD (Hard Disk Drive) mass production system.
Military

NANOIDENT Partners With Life Science and Technology Leaders to Detect Airborne Pathogens for European Defence Agency
NANOIDENT Technologies AG April 16, 2008 Printed Sensors a Key Component of Novel Detection System
QD Vision Raises $9 Million in Venture Capital Financing
QD Vision April 16, 2008 Series C Round Will Support First Commercial Products Based on QD Vision's Quantum Light™ Nanotech Product Platform
Nanomedicine

Biocompatible Materials Market to Reach Close to $45 Billion by 2012, According to New Report by Global Industry Analysts, Inc.
Global Industry Analysts, Inc. April 16, 2008 Aging population and relatively shorter medical device product life cycles continue to drive the biocompatible material industry. Driven by potential applications in major areas of biomaterial application, including cardiovascular, orthopedic, neurological, and drug delivery, the market is projected to reach about $44.8 billion by 2012.
2 new therapies show promise for cancer patients
The Translational Genomics Research Institute April 16, 2008 Clinical trial data and cutting-edge testing give key insights in the fight against basal cell carcinoma and pancreatic cancer
Health disparities: genetics plays an important role in cancer detection, prognosis among minorities
American Association for Cancer Research April 16, 2008 Research reported at the 2008 Annual Meeting of the American Association for Cancer Research, April 12-16, suggests that poorer outcomes for breast cancer and prostate cancer among minorities may be due to biologic factors. In addition, researchers present a new theory on why a recent decline in breast cancer rates was less pronounced among African-American women, and offer data on a relatively simple means of reducing racial disparities in breast cancer care.
Nanotubes

Silicon nanotubes for hydrogen storage in fuel cell vehicles
American Chemical Society (ACS) April 16, 2008 After powering the micro-electronics revolution, silicon could carve out an important new role in speeding the debut of ultra-clean fuel cell vehicles powered by hydrogen, researchers in China suggest. Their calculations show for the first time that silicon nanotubes can store hydrogen more efficiently than their carbon nanotube counterparts. The study will appear in the April 24 issue of ACS' Journal of Physical Chemistry C, a weekly publication.
Patents/IP/Tech Transfer/Licensing

Applied Nanoscience Announces Test Results, NanoMask Progress and Merger Update
Applied Nanoscience Inc. April 16, 2008 Applied Nanoscience Inc. (ANI) (PINKSHEETS: APNN) today announced that it has received highly successful results in a recent expansion phase of testing against its proprietary silver NanoFense™ Technology. Treated filter samples, which had been subjected to a process which simulated aging for one year, were challenged with new virus and bacteria in an effort to demonstrate the broadened capabilities of the company's Nanoparticle - Enhanced - Filtration - Technology platform (NEFT). When the coated filter samples were exposed to the Influenza A virus, a 4.25 log reduction was achieved; equivalent to eradication of more than 99.99% of the virus.
Possible Futures

A New Golden Age of Science Fiction is Approaching
Dan Ronco April 16, 2008 A wonderful age for science fiction is on the horizon. Heinlein, Asimov and Clarke would have given anything to experience the brave new world just coming into focus. Robotics, artificial intelligence, nanotechnology, genetics, and more --- yes, it's all coming true, the wonders science fiction writers have imagined for all these many decades.
Safety-Nanoparticles/Risk management

Profs to study nano tech, health
dailyiowan.com April 17, 2008 Researchers at the UI Nanoscience and Nanotechnology Institute have been given a $1.2 million research grant to study the toxicity of inhaled nanomaterials. The grant, which was awarded by the National Institutes of Health, will be used to explore the dangers these man-made microscopic materials pose to human health, especially to the workers who manufacture them. Nanomaterials are small structures that can range between 1 and 100 nanometers -a nanometer is a billionth of a meter. These materials can be found in every-day materials such as cosmetics, lotions, and rain-repellent products. "We want to determine a relationship between nanoparticle properties and health," said UI Professor Vicki Grassian, the director of the UI Nanoscience and Nanotechnology Institute.
International Council on Nanotechnology Launches Global Research Needs Assessment: Broad stakeholder groups work to predict and manage the impacts of
The Project on Emerging Nanotechnologies April 16, 2008 As nanotechnology has moved out of the laboratory and into commercial products, many have begun to question the impact of nanoscale materials on health and the environment. Learning more about such impacts, however, presents a daunting task, given the number of potential products, the pace of innovation, and the need to share information and leverage costs toward a more efficient, timely international research effort. A major challenge has been to produce a global research strategy for predicting the interactions between engineered nanoparticles and biological systems so that biocompatible nanomaterials can be developed and applied safely.
Lawmakers look to increase nanotech safety research
infoworld.com April 16, 2008 The U.S. government needs to increase funding for research about the health, safety, and environmental effects of nanotechnology because much of the impact is still unknown, some lawmakers said Wednesday. Members of the U.S. House of Representatives Science and Technology Committee called for a huge increase in the budget for environmental, health, and safety (EHS) research in nanotechnology for 2009. President George Bush's 2009 budget increases the nanotech EHS budget by 30 percent, to $76.4 million, but committee Chairman Bart Gordon suggested EHS funding should be double that request. Nanotech holds great potential, but there should be more research about the health and safety effects of the 600 nanotech products already on the market, said Gordon, a Tennessee Democrat. The U.S. needs to put more money into education and safety research so that the public doesn't reject nanotech in the same way that some people have rejected genetically altered food, he said. "I want us to be able to create jobs in this country built around nanotechnology," he said during a committee hearing. "It concerns me that we're going to have a horror story with one out of 600 [products], and it could put a taint on the entire industry." Bush's 2009 budget for the National Nanotechnology Initiative, which encompasses nanotech research at 13 government agencies, is $1.53 billion, up from $1.49 billion in fiscal year 2008. A proposal before the Science and Technology Committee would set aside 10 percent of that budget for EHS research, instead of the 5 percent in Bush's budget.
Sensors

NANOIDENT Partners With Life Science and Technology Leaders to Detect Airborne Pathogens for European Defence Agency
NANOIDENT Technologies AG April 16, 2008 Printed Sensors a Key Component of Novel Detection System
Spintronics

Dartmouth researchers discover chromium's hidden magnetic talents
Dartmouth College April 16, 2008 Two Dartmouth researchers have determined that the element chromium displays electrical properties of magnets in surprising ways. This finding can be used in the emerging field of "spintronics," which might someday contribute to new and more energy-efficient ways of processing and storing data.
Tools

Fast AFM Probes Measure Many Biomolecule or Material Properties
Georgia Institute of Technology April 17, 2008 Probes simultaneously measure topography, adhesion, stiffness, elasticity and viscosity
FEI Company Announces Date for First Quarter Financial Release
FEI Company April 16, 2008 FEI Company (NASDAQ:FEIC) will release its financial results for the first quarter of 2008 after the financial markets close on Tuesday, April 29, 2008. The first quarter ended on March 30, 2008.
Oxford Instruments wins significant orders in the Russian market
Oxford Instruments April 16, 2008 Oxford Instruments, the high-technology tools and systems company, has won orders for 6 systems to equip a number of research & development facilities and manufacturing plants in Russia. The 6 systems ordered include both plasma deposition tools, and an Ionfab® ion beam system.
Argonne scientists develop techniques for creating molecular movies
Argonne National Laboratory April 16, 2008 They may never win an Oscar, but scientists at the U.S. Department of Energy's (DOE) Argonne National Laboratory have developed techniques for creating accurate movies of biological and chemical molecules, a feat only theorized up until now.

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