US Research Nanomaterials, Inc. is a high-tech enterprise focusing on research and development of nanotechnology. We have cooperated closely and steadily with well-known research universities, national laboratories and innovative corporate giants. We are successful because we are committed to provide the highest quality products with the most reasonable price for our customers who are doing nanotech research and have formed a complete cycle of researching, manufacturing, marketing and after-sale servicing. Our products have been sold to many countries around the world.
The InterNano Directory of Experts and Organizations is a listing of both researchers and research organizations that are engaged in nanomanufacturing.
MackGraphe is the first center dedicated to research on two-dimensional materials in Latin America, with an investment of about US$ 20 million, aiming to be one of the reference centers in that area of research in the world.
The building MackGraphe with about 4000 m2, spread over 9 floors, fully equipped to meet its researchers. In addition to the laboratories with advanced equipment, researchers have access to a clean room "Class 1000".
Carbice develops innovative materials solutions that produce substantial value in electronic device markets including LEDs, high power computers, mobile devices, aerospace, and defense.
We offer disruptive materials and substrates with low thermal resistance, high mechanical compliance, and excellent durability under the world's most demanding application conditions.
HE3DA Ltd. is an innovator in applied research and commercialization of battery technologies. The company’s 3D technology and Li-battery production processes are based on three dimensional electrodes using lithium nano-materials (patented HE3DA® technology).
Highly crystalline nano particles, known as nano crystalline cellulose (NCC), are released when cellulose fibrils are processed under carefully controlled conditions. A unique technique for the self-assembly of NCC particles into highly ordered, cellular structures has recently been developed by Melodea and the Hebrew University of Jerusalem.
NCC-Foam will address this process by developing commercially-viable, lightweight, rigid foam core materials from self-assembled nano-crystalline cellulose (NCC).
Nano One is a Vancouver-based technology company with a scalable industrial process for producing low cost high performance energy storage materials for batteries and a wide range of advanced nanostructured composite materials. The core technology assembles low-cost raw materials in solution (such as lithium, cobalt, magnesium) at high rates of production, prior to industrial driers and kilns completing the reaction.
Melodea Ltd. is pioneering the development of an economically viable industrial process for the extraction of Nano Crystalline Cellulose (known as NCC or CNC) from the sludge of the paper industry. Moreover, we develop unique technologies to assemble the NCC into ecologically friendly foams as well as enhancement of strength and other properties of materials such as: bio-packaging, paper, acrylic glues and paints.
Cerion’s core expertise is the development, customization and manufacture of high-performance metal, metal oxide and mixed metal nanoparticles for a wide range of industrial products including (but not limited to) coatings/thin films, catalysts, additives, printed electronics and antimicrobials.
Our team's unique expertise was established during their tenure at Kodak, where they were global leaders in the stable dispersion of metal nanoparticle colloids for photographic film emulsions.
The Walter Schottky Institut (WSI) is a central institute of the Technische Universität München (TUM) which was founded in 1986 in order to strengthen the interaction between basic physics and semiconductor electronics research. It became operational in May 1988. The institute building contains laboratories and offices with a total area of about 2400 m2.
The frontier of electronic and photonic devices lies in nanoscience and nanotechnology research. At the nanoscale, materials and structures can be engineered to exhibit interesting new properties, some based on quantum mechanical effects. Our research focuses on pushing nanofabrication technology to the few-nanometer length-scale by using charged-particle beams combined with self-assembly. We use the technologies we develop to push the envelope of what is possible with photonic and electrical devices, focusing in particular on the nanowire-based superconductive photodetectors.