Nanomotors Could Help Electronics Fix Themselves




As electronics grow ever more intricate, so must the tools required to fix them. Anticipating this challenge, scientists turned to the body’s immune system for inspiration and have now built self-propelled nanomotors that can seek out and repair tiny scratches to electronic systems. They could one day lead to flexible batteries, electrodes, solar cells and other gadgets that heal themselves.
Jinxing Li (University of California, San Diego)
Read more: American Chemical Society
New Materials
Self-Healing Materials
Flexible Electronics
Circuits
Nanotechnology News
Nanotechnology Books
Self-Healing Electronics Might Prevent Potential Catastrophes
Self-Adaptive Material Heals Itself, Stays Tough
Blood Clot Mechanism Will Be Implemented In Self-repairing Materials
‘Terminator’-Style Material Heals Itself
A Material That Will Patch Damaged Hearts And Provide Muscle For Robots
Pressure-Sensitive Synthetic Material Heals Itself When Torn Or Cut
Nanotechnology To Provide Immortality To Cells
The Future Of Warfare: Self-Healing Aircraft And ‘Transformer’ Plane That Can Split Into Three Jets Mid-Air
Futuristic Technology, Self-Healing Material, Nanotechnology, Flexible Electronics, American Chemical Society, Nanomotors Could Help Electronics Fix Themselves

Donate BTC: 1DUUZbiqjbJvzjuRZEwTS47bqgmnhEJ4XG

Donate ETH: 0x981FcEAAa895C6cee76D2876e9AfC649Dc0C4c75

More Posts:

Watch Mirage While Having Your Hair Done
Microsoft Surface With Apple Twist: iDesk
Organovo Will Print Human Body Tissues For Transplants
Neutron Stars To Be Used For Intergalactic Travel Navigation
Pave Roads Beneath Traffic. No Jams Created. (+VIDEO)
Valkyrie: Luxury Yacht Concept by Chulhun Park (+VIDEO)
Virgin Atlantic Airways Unveils The Longest Futuristic Bar In The Sky
Aviation's Next Quantum Leap - Solar Powered Aircraft
Canadian Develops Futuristic Hoverboard
Shark-Detecting Drones To Patrol Australian Beaches