Tuesday, January 20, 2009

Solid State Technology

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PHOTOVOLTAICS WORLD

http://www.omeda.com/cgi-win/pvw.cgi?mode=add&p=RE91



Photovoltaics World:
The premier publication for the solar photovoltaics manufacturing industry.


Photovoltaics World is the premier source for solar photovoltaic manufacturing. Each issue provides a timely first look at the latest technologies of the photovoltaics/solar cell industry with topics such as solar packaging technologies, solar materials, solar equipment, solar manufacturing process, solar product applications, and other issues important to professionals in the business of solar manufacturing.

Subscribe to Photovoltaics World magazine and newsletter(s) today to receive the latest information on:

Thin Film Technology
Amorphous Silicon
CIS/CIGS, CdTe
Antireflective Coatings
Backside Contacts and Passivation
Substrate Materials
Silicon for Solar
PV Testing
Film Deposition
Cell Technology





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Photron Cameras

Photron Cameras

http://www.photron.com/cameras.cfm

Nanophotonics

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Sponsored Links
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Search Results
Nanophotonics - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Nanophotonics is the study of the behavior of light on the nanometre scale. The ability to fabricate devices in nanoscale that has been developed recently ...
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nanophotonics - 24k - Cached - Similar pages -
NanoPhotonics - Defect Measurement Equipment for Semiconductor ...
NanoPhotonics provides defect measurement equipment for the semiconductor industry - particle counter, reflectometer, CCD camera systems and LED ...
www.nanophotonics.de/ - 24k - Cached - Similar pages -
Cornell Nanophotonics Group
Nanophotonics can provide high bandwidth, high speed and ultra-small optoelectronic components. This technology has the potential to revolutionize ...
nanophotonics.ece.cornell.edu/ - 10k - Cached - Similar pages -
Halas Nanophotonics Group
Halas Nanophotonics Group Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Rice University Abercrombie Lab A235 6100 Main Street, MS-366 ...
www.ece.rice.edu/~halas/ - 9k - Cached - Similar pages -
IBM Research | IBM Research | Silicon Integrated Nanophotonics
Oct 27, 2008 ... Silicon Integrated Nanophotonics. Development of on-chip optical interconnects for future multi-core processors ...
domino.research.ibm.com/comm/research_projects.nsf/pages/photonics.index .html - 13k - Cached - Similar pages -
nanoHUB - ECE 695s Nanophotonics
ECE 695s Nanophotonics. This resource has a 9.7 Ranking. Ranking is calculated from a formula ... 0.0 Ranking Topic NCN Nanophotonics and Metamaterials ...
www.nanohub.org/courses/nanophotonics - 31k - Cached - Similar pages -
Amazon.com: Nanophotonics: Paras N. Prasad: Books
by Paras N. Prasad (Author) "Nanophotonics is an exciting new frontier that has ... It is an invaluable single resource of information on nanophotonics. ...
www.amazon.com/Nanophotonics-Paras-N-Prasad/dp/0471649880 - 301k - Cached - Similar pages -
Production nanophotonics - dream or reality?
Nanophotonics could well revolutionise the fields of telecommunications, computing and sensing, according to Professor Clivia Sotomayor Torres.
www.innovations-report.com/html/reports/energy_engineering/report-27130. html - 42k - Cached - Similar pages -
Journal of Nanophotoncs - About
About the Journal of Nanophotonics (JNP), an online-only, peer-reviewed journal focusing on the fabrication and application of nanostructures that either ...
spie.org/x3650.xml - 21k - Cached - Similar pages -
Argonne Center for Nanoscale Materials: Nanophotonics
Nanophotonics. The objective of our research is to control optical energy and its conversion on the nanometer scale by combining the properties of metal, ...
nano.anl.gov/research/nanophotonics.html - 12k - Cached - Similar pages -
Book results for nanophotonics
Nanophotonics - by Paras N Prasad - 433 pages
Nanophotonics with Surface Plasmons - by Vladimir M Shalaev - 341 pages

Monday, January 19, 2009

SPIE.ORG

http://spie.org/pw

BIOS-BIOMEDICAL OPTICS
OPTO-INTEGRATED OPTOELECTRONICS
LASE-LASERS AND APPLICATIONS
MOEMS-MEMS-MICRO & NANOFABRICATION

24-29 JANUARY 2009
SAN JOSE CONVENTION CENTER, SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA, USA

Web Watch from the Physics Today and Inhalants (a otra topico)

http://www.physicstoday.org/suggestwebwatch.html

compiled and edited by Charles Day

http://fold.it

Solve Puzzles for Science

http://nuclearinfo.net

http://www.youtube.com/AIPJournalChaos

http://blogs.physicstoday.org/politics08/

An open-source nanotechnology recipe for magnetite nanocrystals requires only such simple ingredients as olive oil, lye, olive oil soap, vinegar, oleic acid, crystal drain opener, and rust.

is this called nanoremediation?

http://www.business.ualberta.ca/tcc/documents/TII1_2008_Lounsbury_et_al.pdf
http://opensourcenano.net






FYI

Women in Higher Education

http://www.wihe.org



you know how i "killed" the stench fromdead insects, molds forming in stagnant water that my branch of Zamio Zamiifolia was in (a coconut aluminum can)? by using Glade btterfly garden spray-fragrant flowers;

question: what is in it?

couldn't they use compressed air instead of butane or propane in spray cans like canola oil spray or glade mists or scented sprays...

http://www.inhalant.org/faq/

http://www.inhalant.org/resources/

http://www.nano.gov/html/facts/whatIsNano.html

Assignments for 1/19/09--More on Radon

KEY WORDS

follow up on carbon sequestration

filtration, dilution, spread, spatial distribution

sequestration underground and into the sea,

compaction, concentration,

from gas to liquid to solid

thermodynamics

entropy-from order to disorder

opposite of entropy-from disorder to order

enthalpy

statistical mechanics

hydrodynamics

aerodynamics

quantum physics and chemistry

National Oceanographic and Atmospheric Administration(NOAA)

aerogels

humidity, temperature, pressure

instrumentations for humidity, temperature, pressure

polymerization-radiation, chemical,

plasticizer

Rutgers University has a Plastic Institute that I visited 25 years ago.

Bioremediation

NanoRemediation

PhytoRemediation






Begin forwarded message:

From: "Field, R W"
Date: January 18, 2009 10:39:10 PM EST
To: RADONPROFESSIONALS@LIST.UIOWA.EDU
Subject: [RNPROF] The Environment, Health and the Future - 2009 Policy Summit
Reply-To: "Field, R W"

If in the Midwest, please urge your state legislators to attend





The Environment, Health and the Future - 2009 Policy Summit
January 29-31 – Blackstone Hotel in Chicago

Superfund Basic Research Program
National Conference of State Legislatures



The overarching goal of the workshop is to translate research into knowledge that is important to legislators in the center of the country. The University of Iowa and the National Conference of State Legislatures (NCSL) are co-sponsoring this workshop, primarily through the Iowa Superfund Basic Research Program (isbrp). The goal is to bring science to the process of creating state environmental policy on the following issues: 1. Polychlorinated biphenyl (PCB) in the Great Lakes region and new chemicals; 2. Healthy Homes and Buildings-lead, radon, energy efficiency and regulations. 3. Adaptation to climate change through flood preparation and renewable energy production.



http://www.ehsrc.uiowa.edu/tentative_agenda.html



http://www.ehsrc.uiowa.edu/mw_legislators_conf_registration.html





R. William Field, PHD, MS

Professor

Department of Occupational and Environmental Health

Department of Epidemiology

College of Public Health

N222 Oakdale Hall

University of Iowa

Iowa City, IA 52242

PH:319-335-4413

bill-field@uiowa.edu





RN PROF (subscription changes) - http://list.uiowa.edu/archives/radonprofessionals.html RN LEADERS - http://www.radonleaders.org/

National Environmental Health Association(NEHA)

The National Environmental Health Association (NEHA) is
sponsoring a 2½ day (all expenses paid) training in Washington,
DC. The training is designed to enhance your efforts to implement
radon-resistant new construction (RRNC). You will work with
EPA staff, NEHA field partners who have successfully implemented
RRNC in their communities, local code officials and builders, other
national affiliate partners, and nationally recognized instructors.
You will see specific examples of how to develop an effective, results oriented
program. And, you will develop your own comprehensive
strategy to guide you in your efforts in promoting RRNC as part
of your radon risk reduction strategy. The training will include an
extensive overview of RRNC techniques and presentations on radon
health effects, including recent research.

Applications must be received by the close of business on
Monday, January 19.

SEE http://www.neha.org/pdf/research/Radon_Promo_120108.pdf
For details

R. William Field, PHD, MS
http://myprofile.cos.com/Fieldrw




RN PROF (subscription changes) - http://list.uiowa.edu/archives/radonprofessionals.html RN LEADERS - http://www.radonleaders.org/

Saturday, January 17, 2009

More on Radon

RNPRO (subscription changes) - http://list.uiowa.edu/archives/radonprofessionals.html

RN LEADERS - http://www.radonleaders.org/

And don’t forget Radar Action Month!

http://www.recordernewspapers.com/articles/2009/01/17/observer-tribune/news/doc496f69e966714608343148.txt

Quick action needed to counter serious indoor-air pollution

http://www.whackynation.com/2009/01/17/quick-action-needed-to-counter-serious-indoor-air-pollution/

Friday, January 16, 2009

NanoAnalysis

http://www.nanoanalysis.com/

Niton, Aribex, Bruker AXS, Metorex,

http://www.niton.com/Default.aspx

http://www.thermo.com/niton

http://www.aribex.com/

http://www.bruker-axs.de/

http://www.bruker-axs.de/handheld.html?&L=0

http://www.bruker.com/

http://www.hydrocarbononline.com/storefronts/metorex.html

My second book, Element Concentration in Teeth reviewed many elemental analysis methods also.

Material Characterization

Feature: H-M-Analytical

http://www.h-and-m-analytical.com/


http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/X-ray_fluorescence

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Radiography

http://cool-palimpsest.stanford.edu/waac/wn/wn20/wn20-2/wn20-206.html

Some Common Abbreviations for Analytical Techniques Used in Material Characterization

AAS Atomic Absorption Spectroscopy
AEM Analytical Electron Microscopy
AES Auger Electron Spectrometry
AFM Atomic Force Microscopy
AMS Accelerator Mass Spectrometry
APCI Atmospheric Pressure Chemical Ionization
CE Capillary Electrophoresis
CI Chemical Ionization
DSC Differential Scanning Calorimetry
DMTA Differential Mechanical Thermal Analysis
DTA Differential Thermal Analysis
ECD Electron Capture Detection
EDS Energy Dispersive Spectrometry
EDXA Energy Dispersive X-ray Analysis
EI Electron Ionization
EM Electron Microscopy
EPMA Electron Probe Microanalysis
ESCA Electron Spectroscopy for Chemical Analysis
ESI Electrospray Ionization
FAB Fast Atom Bombardment
FID Flame Ionization Detection
FT-IR Fourier Transform Infra-red Spectrometry
FT-NMR Fourier Transform Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy
GC Gas Chromatography
GPC Gel Permeation Chromatography
HPLC High Performance Liquid Chromatography
IC Ion Chromatography
ICP Inductively Coupled Plasma
IR Infra-red Spectroscopy/Reflectography
LC Liquid Column Chromatography
LSC Liquid Scintillating Spectrometry
MALDI Matrix Assisted Laser Desorption Ionization
MS Mass Spectrometry
NMR Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy
PID Photo Ionization Detection
PIXE Particle Induced X-Ray Emission
PLM Polarized Light Microscopy
PyGC Pyrolysis Gas Chromatography
PyMS Pyrolysis Mass Chromatography
RBS Rutherford Backscattering Spectrometry
SAM Scanning Auger Microscopy
SEM Scanning Electron Microscopy
SIMS Secondary Ion Mass Spectrometry
STM Scanning Tunneling Microscopy
TEM Transmission Electron Microscopy
TG Thermal Gravimetry
TGA Thermo-Gravimetric Analysis
TLC Thin Layer Chromatography
TMA Thermo-Mechanical Analysis
UV-VIS Ultraviolet-Visible Range Spectroscopy
WDS Wavelength Dispersive Spectrometry
XPS X-Ray Photoelectron Spectroscopy
XRD X-Ray Diffraction
XRF X-Ray Fluorescence

http://www.kellysearch.com/qz-product-118855.html

Wednesday, January 14, 2009

Nanotechnology Now

From: Nanotechnology Now
Date: January 14, 2009 6:25:19 PM EST
To: ftcua8@comcast.net
Subject: Top Government Officials Will Explain Nanotechnology Regulatory Plans at FDLI Conference Feb. 18-19 in D.C.

The Food and Drug Law Institute, in partnership with Burdock Group and Arizona State University, has assembled the top officials at the agencies responsible for the regulation of nanotechnology products—including the Food and Drug Administration and the Environmental Protection Agency--to discuss their plans for managing and monitoring these products at the 2nd Annual Conference on Nanotechnology, Law and Regulation.

FDA speakers include: Norris Alderson, FDA Nanotechnology Task Force; John Weimer, Office of Chief Counsel; Subhas Malghan, Center for Devices and Radiological Health; Linda Katz, Center for Food Safety and Applied Nutrition; Mitchell Cheeseman, Center for Food Safety and Applied Nutrition; and Douglas Throckmorton, Center for Drug Evaluation and Research. Jessica Barkas, Program Attorney in the Chemical Control Division of the Environmental Protection Agency, also will be speaking at the meeting.

Other featured speakers and moderators include: Scott Livingston, Capital Management/The Livingston Group; Andrew Maynard, Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars; Sean Murdock, NanoBusiness Alliance; Jay Ansell, Personal Care Products Council; John Howard, Public Health Law Program, Centers for Disease Control;Erli Chen, Nanotechnology Commercialization Group, NTI; and Steffi Friedrichs, Nanotechnology Industries Association.

To register for the conference, visit http://www.fdli.org or call (800) 956-6293 or (202) 371-1420.

Nanotechnology Now is a media sponsor for this event.

Stochastic aspects of primary cellular consequences of radon inhalation.

Stochastic aspects of primary cellular consequences of radon inhalation.
Radiat Res. 2009 Jan;171(1):96-106.

The present calculations with our composite microdosimetric model confirm the assumption that the strong inhomogeneity of radon progeny deposition within the central respiratory passages results in non-uniform local distributions of radiation dose along the epithelium of the bronchi. The “hot spots” of nuclide deposition close to the carinal ridges are transformed into more widely dispersed high radiation dose areas around the bifurcation units of the airways, but dose is still distributed inhomogeneously among the cell nuclei of the epithelium. On a log-log scale, the number of hit cell nuclei decreases linearly as a function of the number of hits per cell nucleus. In the case of the exposure lengths analyzed in this study, the cell nuclei receiving multiple hits are located mainly in the neighborhoods of the carinas. In spite of the fact that maximum cell nucleus doses were found among these nuclei, the cells possessing high transformation probabilities were not restricted to the cells whose nuclei were hit more than once. This phenomenon can be explained with the help of our results obtained for cell inactivation probabilities, according to which a considerable number of the hit cells have high inactivation probabilities, independent of the number of hits. Only a very small percentage of the cell nuclei of our tracheobronchial geometry model were actually hit by α particles. As a consequence, orders of magnitude increases were observed in the mean nuclear dose and cell transformation probabilities if only the exposed cell nuclei were considered instead of all the cell nuclei. The maximum doses and transformation probabilities were close to the mean values if only the exposed cells were considered. On a log-log scale, the maximum dose increases as a function of the number of inhalations. The maximum transformation probability asymptotically approaches its maximum of 10−3. This phenomenon can be elucidated by the fact that high doses yield high inactivation probabilities that prevent cell transformation by killing the cell. The sum of the nuclear doses, the number of the killed cells and the number of the cell transformations vary in linear fashion as a function of the number of inhalations. Thus, based on the model applied in this work, an LNT relationship exists between the number of cell transformations and the length of exposure in case of radon inhalation.


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