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Preview: Nature Materials Update

Nature Materials Update



The latest developments in materials science and nanotechnology from the publishers of Nature



 



News: News: Hit meexcl
The response of aluminium to intense high pressures is stiffer than expected



Nanozone: News: Nanotubes at full stretch
As perfectly crystalline structures go, carbon nanotubes can be remarkably stretchy. A combination of two mechanisms makes their elongation a self-healing process.



News: News and Views: Physical chemistry: Oil on troubled waters
The nature of the boundary between water and oil is crucial to many nanometre-scale assembly processes, including protein folding. But until now, what the interface really looks like remained in dispute.



Nanozone: News: Molecular machinery gets organized
Molecular motors are of limited use unless they are fixed in place on an immobile substrate. That has now been achieved for the first fully synthetic, fully rotating single-molecule rotors.



News: News: Bone cells tackle nacre
Nacre is hard to digest for some bone cells



News: News: Pigments help to date disputed masterpiece
Spectroscopy puts painting in the Renaissance.



Nanozone: News and Views: Nanofluidics: Silicon for the perfect membrane
Newly developed ultrathin silicon membranes can filter and separate molecules much more effectively than conventional polymer membranes. Many applications, of economic and medical significance, stand to benefit.



Nanozone: Features: Science in culture
Lucia Covi uses modern microscopy to highlight the world at the nanoscale.