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100 amps of electricity crackle in a vacuum chamber, creating a spark that transforms carbon vapor into tiny structures. Depending on the conditions, these structures can be shaped like little, 60-atom soccer balls, or like rolled-up tubes of atoms, arranged in a chicken-wire pattern, with rounded ends. These tiny, carbon nanotubes, discovered by Sumio Iijima at NEC labs in 1991, have amazing properties. They are 100 times stronger than steel, but weigh only one-sixth as much. They are incredibly resilient under physical stress; even when kinked to a 120-degree angle, they will bounce back to their original form, undamaged. And they can carry electrical current at levels that would vaporize ordinary copper wires.

Learn more about carbon nanotubes from the many resources on this site, listed below. More information on Carbon nanotubes can be found here.

Members (1-20 of 27)

  1. Aaron Franklin

    Aaron Franklin received his Ph.D. from Purdue University in 2008 and his B.S.E. degree from Arizona State University in 2004, both in electrical engineering. Since 2009, he has been a Research...


    Third year phd student

  3. Abu Raihan

  4. Aditya Deshpande

  5. Akshay Kumar Mahadev Arabhavi

  6. Arpit Baral

  7. Ashkan Behnam

    Research assistant at University of Florida

  8. Asmit Kumar Soni


  9. Bagavathi Shivakumar

  10. Baskaran Karthikeyan

    A Curious Student involved in science

  11. carlos tuñoque

  12. Esteve Amat

  13. Fernando Cruz


  15. Heeyuen Koh

  16. hiader abdul razaq

  17. Joshua Wood

  18. Justin Koepke

  19. Kartik Kapoor

  20. Lourdu Deepak

    Hi friends, Currently i'm doing my master in VLSI design, and looking forward to a project in Nano electronics which is totally related to nano fabrication and nano FINFETs and all other explained..., a resource for nanoscience and nanotechnology, is supported by the National Science Foundation and other funding agencies. Any opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this material are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the National Science Foundation.