The work by Distinguished Professor Feng Ding from IBS CMCM at UNIST has been appeared in Advanced Materials on January 19, 2022.
In history, the synthesis of key materials, such as bronze, steel, polymer, and silicon, represents the most advanced technology of human society. Until now, the discovery of a new material and the development of materials highly depends on... Read More
Advanced Materials publishes a special issue, highlighting some of the outstanding works of UNIST.
An international scientific journal that covers a broad spectrum of materials science research has published a special issue, highlighting some of the outstanding works of UNIST. Published on May 17, this special issue presents examples of... Read More
Distinguished Professor Rodney S. Ruoff’s team succeeded in folding an A5-sized, 400nm polycarbonate film in half 12 times.
Their work has been published in the prestigious journal, Advances Materials.
A piece of paper folded over many times able to carry more weight than a flat sheet of paper of the same length. Similarly, folding can also enhance the mechanical properties of graphene. An international team of researchers, affiliated wit... Read More
The work by Distinguished Professor Rodney S. Ruoff has been published in the May issue of Advanced Materials.
An international team of researchers, affiliated with UNIST has announced that they have succeeded in measuring the tensile strength of centimetre-scale monolayer graphene for the first time, using camphor as a naturally-volatilizing suppor... Read More
A team of researchers, affiliated with UNIST has introduced a novel manufacturing technology to form new materials, using ultrasonic waves used in medical diagnosis, humidifiers, as well as sonar systems for submarines. The method has recei... Read More
Recent work by Professor Bartosz Grzybowski has been published in the November issue of Advanced Materials.
New method to create dynamic tubular structures, inspired by leaves around a stem, scales on pine cone, and viruses’ tails.
Some of nature’s most exquisite patterns; leaves around a plant’s stem, scales on a pine cone, and the tail of some viruses, consist of small objects decorating a cylindrical chassis with a specific pattern. Nature’s preferred method of bui... Read More
A national merit in recognition signifies important R&D contributions.
Gi Hwan Kim, a doctoral graduate of the School of Energy and Chemical Engineering of UNIST, has been designated as a national merit in recognition of his significant contribution to the 2015 Energy International Joint Research Project. Dr.... Read More
Capable of producing ultra-fine 3D patterns, thinner than a red blood cell
3D printing technology has recently attracted significant media attention. However, there seems to be a multitude of problems with current 3D printers, as they have failed to deliver on its promise to revolutionize manufacturing due to the... Read More
Symposium on Advanced Materials for Energy & Environmental Issues
The 4th International Symposium on Advanced Materials for Energy & Environmental Issues (ISAMEE) will be taking place from the 4–5th June, 2015 in the Auditorium of UNIST. This special event was organized by Prof. Jeong Min Baik of Mate... Read More
Wireless smart sensors to help spur the next revolution in health care
In recent years, flexible sensor has attracted much of the attention in the tech industry over the past years. Transparent electrodes, for instance, have been widely used in things like touch screens, flat-screen TVs, solar cells, and light... Read More