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E-06 Synthesis of Calcium Oxalate Crystals by Non-Equilibrium Atmospheric-Pressure Plasma
Nagoya University researchers have succeeded in synthesizing calcium oxalate crystals in culture medium irradiated with non-equilibrium atmospheric-pressure plasma.
Nagoya University researchers have invented an inorganic PTC (iPTC), by using cristobalite and tridymite, which can be deployed at higher temperature and which achieves a greater PTC effect (the ratio of electrical resistivity after phase transition at higher temperature to electrical resistivity at room temperature) with higher durability against repeated current passage.
Nagoya University researchers have succeeded in the synthesis of one such compound through iterative Wittig reactions followed by a nickel-mediated aryl-aryl coupling reaction. The new nanobelt is 0.83 nanometer (nm) in diameter.
The researchers in Nagoya University invented equimolar C–H/N–H coupling of arenes and sulfonimides through dehydrogenative aromatic imidation. This was accomplished by means of a ruthenium-based photoredox mediator that employed the arene as the limiting reagent.
Researchers at Nagoya University developed a method to generate benzyne from simple haloarenes under mildly basic reaction conditions. They focused on a palladium-catalyzed reaction that generates benzyne from bromo- or chloroarenes.
The researchers at Nagoya University have developed the bottom-up synthesis of structurally well-defined GNRs using palladium-catalyzed annulative π-extension (APEX) polymerization of silicon-bridged polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons.
E-12 Reforming of Observation (Microstructure) and Creating (Microfabrication) by Photoelectron Beam
The photoelectron beam is a technology that produces an electron beam from a cathode by irradiating the cathode with a laser beam. By adopting semiconductor material as the cathode, Nagoya University researchers have developed a low-cost and simpler system than previously existing technology.
Nagoya University researchers have succeeded in developing supramolecular elastomers by pseudo-cross-linking with noncovalent bond intersections (such as hydrogen bonding) via identifying the best mechanical properties of thermoplastic elastomers.
A research group at Nagoya University has discovered a reduced ruthenate ceramic material, made up of calcium, ruthenium and oxygen atoms, that shrinks by a record-breaking 6.7 % when heated.
Nagoya University researchers have invented a system that can be applied to evaluate movements in various sports by using a support vector machine and deep learning through a convolutional neural network combining spatial and temporal information.
Nagoya University researchers have designed a novel way to analyze motions of electrically charged particles by Lorentz force. The new method leads to more precise results in a shorter time than the conventional Boris method.
Nagoya University researchers have developed a novel technique to control the interfacial adhesion between the carbon fiber and the thermoplastic resin.
Nagoya University researchers have invented a novel way to produce a graphene/SiC composite material in which one large-area graphene layer, that is flat at an atomic level, is formed on a SiC single crystal substrate.
Nagoya University researchers have successfully developed the highly effective compounds for truly low temperature applications as a High-Performance Thermoelectric Material.
Nagoya University researchers have successfully invented the large-scale fast optical switch, with large port count, which is configured from (1) N wavelength group generator, (2) splitting/selecting unit, and (3) MN tunable filters.
Nagoya University researchers have successfully invented a novel OXC architecture that allows hitless expansion and matches routing performance of conventional OXCs.
Researchers at Nagoya University have successfully developed the simple method for synthesizing AlN crystals by utilizing the reaction of atmospheric nitrogen gas and aluminum vapor.
Nagoya University researchers have successfully developed the spherical aberration corrector for high- resolution electron microscopes with easy alignment and low cost. This device is formed by an electrostatic lens consisted of only two electrodes having annular and circular holes and a constant- voltage supply. The great advantage of this invention is an extremely simple and easily implemented structure over the conventional Cs-correctors.