The work by Distinguished Professor François Amblard's team has been published in PNAS.
An international team of researchers, affiliated with UNIST has announced that they have discovered a new property of wave propagation that leads to an all-new way to improve the resolution of virtually all optical technologies, including m... Read More
The work by Professor Tlusty has been published in the May issue of PNAS.
Researchers have designed a model to explain how evolution can shape flexible, functional proteins.
An international team, affiliated with UNIST has designed a model that simulates protein evolution. Starting from stiff, unfunctional proteins, the computer model shows how evolving protein components can work together to give rise to dynam... Read More
The work by Distinguished Professor Rodney S. Ruoff has been published in Physical Review Letters.
New study predicts, measures, and controls the temperature of large graphene bubbles with a single laser beam.
A recent study, affiliated with UNIST has measured and controlled the temperature of individual graphene bubbles with a single laser beam for the first time. This study has been led by Distinguished Professor Rodney S. Ruoff (School of Natu... Read More
Their findings appear in the November issue of the prestigious journal, Nano Letters.
An international team of researchers, affiliated with UNIST has presented a core technology for quantum photonic devices used in quantum information processing. They have proposed combining of quantum dots for generating light and silicon p... Read More
UNIST has been included in the list of Samsung's 2017 first half future technology fostering projects, released on September 28.
Three UNIST research teams have been selected for this year’s Samsung Research Funding Program for Future Technologies. The selected projects will be supported through a research funding of up to 2 billion won for the next three to five yea... Read More
Their findings published in the recent issue of the journal Nature Nanotechnology.
UNIST scientists have developed an exiting new catalyst that can split water into hydrogen almost as good as platinum, but less costly and found frequently on Earth. As described in the journal Nature Nanotechnology, this ruthenium (Ru)-bas... Read More
Using red lights to target and kill cancer cells alternatively without surgery.
The new study, by researchers from UNIST demonstrates a more holistic light-based treatment to nuke cancer cells instead of surgery. The results, reported in the September issue of the Journal of the American Chemical Society (JACS), could... Read More
Making mark on global list of most cited, according to MSE Supplies
UNIST is well-represented 2016 List of Most Cited Researchers in Materials Science and Engineering (MSE) by Elsevier Scopus Data, appeared on the Academic Ranking of World Universities (ARWU) website on July 13th, 2016. Among all the resear... Read More