Peter Abbamonte and collaborators have used x-ray scattering to image the structure of the valence exciton in the LiF.
Prof. Charles Slichter has been selected as a recipient of the 2007 National Medal of Science, awarded by the President.
Rogers and collaborators combined stretchable optoelectronics and biologically inspired design to create a hemispherical eye.
Rogers appointed the first Lee J. Flory — Founder Chair in Engineering Innovation, with an investiture to be held in the fall
Prof. Jeffrey Moore has been elected as a fellow to the American Academy of Arts and Sciences among 190 new members for 2008.
A number of awards have been garnered by MRL researchers in the spring of 2008.
Rogers improved upon his group's ground-breaking "wavy" silicon designs, creating a sophisticated, flexible circuit.
Rogers and collaborators built the world's first all-nanotube transistor radios, demonstrating their novel growth technique.
An MRL proposal led by John Rogers as PI and co-PIs Ralph Nuzzo and Jennifer Lewis has been selected for funding.
Kenneth Suslick has been awarded the 2007 Sir George Stokes Medal by the Royal Society of Chemistry for his contributions.
MRL staff member Steve Burdin has volunteered many hours helping Illinois' entry into the Solar Decatholon.
Kenneth Schweizer has been recognized as the 2008 recipient of the Polymer Physics Prize of the American Physical Society.
FS-MRL and partners have met a major goal ahead of schedule.
Rogers and colleagues created superior methods for liquid printing by using nanoscale nozzles.
Work by Professors Dana Dlott & David Cahill to develop an ultrafast thermal measurement technique
Rogers selected to receive the 2007 Baekeland Award, presented by the North Jersey Section of the American Chemical Society.
Professor Jennifer A. Lewis (MatSE) has been named the sixth director of the Seitz Materials Research Laboratory.
Paul Braun and Jennifer Lewis describe the fabrication and optical properties of a germanium inverse woodpile structure.
By applying sheets of Si to a stretched rubber sheet, the silicon can be buckled into previously unseen geometries.
Illinois researchers have constructed a model that describes avalanche-like, phase-slip cascades in the superflow of helium.