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Micro and Nanotechnology Laboratory
208 North Wright Street Urbana, Illinois 61801

 

Phone: 217-333-3097
Fax: 217-244-6375
email: mntl@illinois.edu

Research Highlights

Highlights

Gilbert receives NSF CAREER award to study topological nanosystems

Published Date:July 25, 2014

ECE Assistant Professor Matthew Gilbert, an MNTL resident faculty member, received an NSF CAREER award to determine the potential of topological materials for making future information processing systems. Read on...

Published Date: July 25, 2014


Local news features Nano@Illinois Research Experience for Teachers

Published Date:July 10, 2014

Published Date: July 10, 2014


Muscle-powered bio-bots walk on command

Published Date:July 2, 2014

MNTL Professor Rashid Bashir and his research group have demonstrated a tiny walking robot made with a strip of skeletal muscle cells that can be triggered by an electric pulse. Read on...

Published Date: July 2, 2014


New technique coaxes stem cells toward specialization

Published Date:June 19, 2014

MNTL faculty affiliate Ning Wang and his research team have developed a technique to help stem cells differentiate into three germ layers, an important first step toward developing specialized tissues and organs. Read on...

Published Date: June 19, 2014


Holonyak receives international award for LED

Published Date:November 21, 2013

Award of Outstanding Achievement for Global Solid State Lighting Development presented Nov. 11, 2013.

Published Date: November 21, 2013


Wu earns award for student paper

Published Date:October 10, 2013

Mong-Kai Wu earned a second-place award in the Best Student Paper competition at the 2013 CS Mantech conference. It includes $500 and a plaque to be presented at the 2014 conference in Denver.

Published Date: October 10, 2013


Prof. Brian Cunningham and team show that they can have their biosensor system lase at two separate wavelengths, where one wavelength serves as a reference to the active biosensor

Published Date:May 31, 2013

Prof. Brian Cunningham and team shows that they can have their biosensor system "lase" at two separate wavelengths, where one wavelength serves as a reference to the active biosensor.  It achieves very effective noise reduction, which allows the researchers to perform some very challenging detection of small molecules (like drugs).

Published Date: May 31, 2013