University of Swansea wins UK prize for technology that could save steel plants millions of pounds.
Assembly machine from Fraunhofer Project Center to enable mass-production at University of Twente, Netherlands.
Reducing wavelength of light could allow it to be selectively absorbed/emitted by semiconductor, promising better solar cells, tunable emitters.
University of Adelaide device could be used in health care, environmental monitoring and control of contamination.
Yale uses light-sound interactions to create strongest amplification mechanism in silicon - promising new types of lasers.
KAIST (Korea) proposes caesium-gold-iodine variant to overcome stability and toxicity problems of earlier perovskite structures.
Wide-band, high-resolution, 100 million frames-per-second imager under development for UK’s new Rosalind Franklin Institute.
Ruhr-University Bochum platform based on QCL source allows label-free classification of cancer tissues.
In a few years, this device will be bought by water distribution companies, water authorities and related bodies.
China project injects incident light into silicon disks through directly connected waveguides.
Imec's surface-enhanced Raman spectroscopy process could also be used in chemical and biological sensing.
Barcelona-based group says understanding mechanism will boost graphene-based light detectors.