for --Lubricant grinding and cutting hard objects --Electrodes in cells/batteries BUCKY BALL
CARBON NANOTUBE CARBON-ONLY MATERIALS SYNTHETIC (NANOTECHNOLOGY) STRUCTURE EXAMPLES OF USES --Traps drugs or fuel --Very strong fibre for slow release in systems --Electronics (good conductors of heat --Super-molecular ball and electricity) bearings as lubricants --As sensors injected --As catalysts and into cells for cancer superconductors drugs Table 3) Suggested outline of concepts and activities for Years 6-9 students YEAR LEVEL 6 7/8 9 VELS LEVEL 4 LEVEL 5 LEVEL 6 INTRODUCTION Probe (i) what students know: open discussions about the meaning of nanotechnology (ii) use stimulus statements e.
In Bell Labs' tests bucky balls
acted as superconductors below 117 Kelvin (minus 249 degrees Fahrenheit), more than double the previous temperature record of 52 Kelvin (minus 366 degrees Fahrenheit).
The discovery could be a serious set back for the bucky ball
- dubbed The World's Most Beautiful Molecule.
In the April 1st Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society, Adrian Webster (Royal Observatory, Edinburgh) proposes that both the DIB and ultraviolet phenomena are caused by fulleranes, molecules created when one to 60 hydrogen atoms chemically combine with bucky balls
OTC:GMZP) today announced that it expects to acquire exclusive development rights for a technique and apparatus for production of C60, also known as Buckminster Fullerene, Carbon 60 or bucky balls
for the efficient storage of hydrogen in carbon nanotubes.
OTC: GMZP - News) today announced that it has made progress in negotiations to acquire exclusive development rights for a nanotechnology based on bucky balls
OTC: GMZP) today announced that it is in negotiations to acquire a nanotechnology based on bucky balls
In the universe of nanotubes and bucky balls
, the smaller the view, the broader the vision.
Bell Labs experiment doubles temperature at which bucky balls
Scientists from Lucent Technologies' (NYSE:LU) Bell Labs have shown that soccer ball-shaped carbon molecules known as bucky balls
can act as superconductors at relatively warm temperatures, raising hopes for inexpensive, power loss-free organic electronics and other practical applications such as quantum computers.