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Japanese researchers find why Alzheimer’s drugs work in the lab but not in patients


Control of light information in solid

Will make next-generation optical communication possible

A research group directly observed the Hall effect of excitons (exciton Hall effect, EHE), in monolayer molybdenum disulfide (MoS2) and valley-selecti...


Current sensing system with highest sensitivity developed

A group of researchers developed a highly sensitive current sensing system, enabling measurements of currents passing through microparticles, microorg...


Proliferation and breeding methods of drought-resistant jojoba developed


A New Way to Produce Clean Hydrogen Fuel from Water Using Sunlight

Osaka University-led researchers develop new metal-free photocatalyst and show visible and near infrared light-driven production of hydrogen from water

Osaka University-centered researchers combined graphitic carbon nitride and black phosphorous to make a new metal-free composite photocatalyst capable...


New development in projection mapping technology

Automatic positioning technique that does not require special pattern projection and measurement by cameras

A group of researchers succeeded in developing two types of position estimation techniques for a laser projector. The use of the techniques developed ...


Real-time imaging of internal grain motion with high-speed MRI

A group of researchers succeeded in real-time observation of incoherent particle motion in granular beds, which is usually difficult to see. This grou...


Molten cesium iodide spread out the surface of uranium dioxide

Step toward clarification of release behavior of radioactive materials from the Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Plant


Researchers Have a New Twist on Asymmetric Catalysis

The team of Osaka and Iwate Medical University efficiently developed new and highly pure screw-shaped molecules for use in drug synthesis

Researchers at Osaka and Iwate Medical University developed an efficient and simple chemical synthesis of a new kind of twisted helicene molecule cont...


Seeing the Next Dimension of Computer Chips

Researchers image perfectly smooth side-surfaces of 3D silicon crystals with a scanning tunneling microscope, paving the way for smaller and faster computing devices

Japanese researchers used a scanning tunneling microscope to image the side-surfaces of 3D silicon crystals for the first time. The pictures, captured...

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