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Light drives single-molecule nanoroadstersLight drives single-molecule nanoroadsters
Rice scientists part of international team demonstrating untethered 3-wheelers
Scientists at Rice University and at the University of Graz, Austria, are driving three-wheeled, single-molecule “nanoroadsters” with light and, for the first time, seeing how they move.  (November 4, 2016)

 

Model expands landscape for signaling protein mutationsModel expands landscape for signaling protein mutations
Rice University scientists develop computational tool to aid synthetic, systems biologists
Protein pairs that control stimulus response in bacteria maintain a sensitive balance between interaction specificity and promiscuity, according to Rice University scientists. (October 31, 2016)

 

Onuchic wins $1.4M NSF grant for biomolecule studyOnuchic wins $1.4M NSF grant for biomolecule study
José Onuchic, co-director of Rice’s Center for Theoretical Biological Physics, has won a five-year National Science Foundation grant for nearly $1.4 million to continue his lab’s study of relationships between the structures and functions of biomolecules. (October 28, 2016)

 

Smashing metallic cubes toughens them upSmashing metallic cubes toughens them up
Rice scientists fire micro-cubes at target to change their nanoscale structures
Scientists at Rice University are smashing metallic micro-cubes to make them ultrastrong and tough by rearranging their nanostructures upon impact. (October 20, 2016)

 

Study explains strength gap between graphene, carbon fiberStudy explains strength gap between graphene, carbon fiber
Rice University researchers simulate defects in popular fiber, suggest ways to improve it
Carbon fiber, a pillar of strength in materials manufacturing for decades, isn’t as good as it could be, but there are ways to improve it, according to Rice University scientists. (October 19, 2016)

 

Pasquali elected American Physical Society fellowPasquali elected American Physical Society fellow
Matteo Pasquali, chair of Rice’s Department of Chemistry and the A. J. Hartsook Professor of Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering and of materials science and nanoengineering, has been elected a fellow of the American Physical Society. (October 12, 2016)

 

Long may you wave, boropheneLong may you wave, borophene
Rice University researchers say 2-D boron may be best for flexible electronics
Though they’re touted as ideal for electronics, two-dimensional materials like graphene may be too flat and hard to stretch to serve in flexible, wearable devices. “Wavy” borophene might be better, according to Rice University scientists. (October 4, 2016)

 

Decoys quietly contribute to genetic networksDecoys quietly contribute to genetic networks
Rice theoretical study has implications for designing molecular therapies
Decoys in DNA may serve a larger purpose than drug designers suspect, according to Rice University scientists. (September 28, 2016)

 
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