Water-based material for potential medical use looks like Jell-O, but one drop can bear the weight of 100 pounds.
A double-sided adhesive developed by MIT engineers firmly sticks to biological tissues but can be adjusted during surgery or detached from a tissue or implant without causing any damage.
Method is more efficient and cost effective than current techniques to paint objects for aerospace, medical industries.
A compound developed by researchers at NC State could replace the more expensive and toxic lead gown typically used by patients.
Scientists can remotely control the devices to deliver medications to tumors and other sites within the body.
New materials could enable soft robots to move similarly to human muscles without the use of complex electronic systems for actuation.
Scientists from Osaka University focus on contact resistance rather than materials in thin-film device that could one day power IoT sensors.
A conducting polymer that rapidly fabricates electronic devices could one day be used for neurological treatments and therapies.
Texas A&M researchers advance neuromorphic computing for next-generation computing and electronic devices with new material.