Stanford researchers have found that a few layers of atomically thin materials can provide the same insulation as a sheet of glass, which is 100 times thicker and will improve the compactness of cell phones and computers.
Cornell researchers received a $2 million grant to study the combination of inorganic semiconductor nanoparticles and bacterial cells for more efficient bioenergy conversion.
Rice University researchers have found a common greenhouse gas could be repurposed in an efficient and environmentally friendly way with an electrolyzer that uses renewable electricity to produce pure liquid fuels.
The basic configuration of electrical power systems for industrial and commercial applications has altered little for decades, but hybridization could change this in a disruptive and positive way.
Stanford University researchers have developed technology to harness energy where salt and freshwater mingle, providing a massive source of renewable power that could be valuable for wastewater treatment plants.
West Virginia University researchers are seeking ways to quench the thirst of the nation’s power plants in a more cost-effective, environmentally-friendly fashion.
Researchers at MIT and several other institutions have developed an electrolyte for improving the efficiency and stability of supercapacitors while reducing their flammability.
A lower self-discharge rate leads to longer operating life for batteries and a lower cost of ownership for remote wireless devices.
To improve power management applications, smart power distribution uses a de-centralized power architecture based on multiple electronic and electrical modules.
Five-step guidance for safer and more efficient combustion equipment performance.