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EJNMEE (Electronic-only format) is founded in 2015 and is an open access peer-reviewed journal fully available to all readers. The Journal features publications of great significance containing new approaches, ideas and effective technologies in Material Science and Chemistry by which save energy, protect the environment, and solve ecological problems. 

 

Electronic Journal of New Materials, Energy and Environment (EJNMEE) is listed in:

 oaji

http://oaji.net/journal-detail.html?number=1795

jifactor http://www.jifactor.org/journal_view.php?journal_id=2376

Latest Papers

    • Ludmil Fachikov 
      Amorphous Phosphate Coatings on Steel Surfaces – preparation and characterization 
    • M. Hristova
      Prediction of the flash point of ternary ideal mixtures
    • Book Review by Alfons G. Buekens, Luc Hens
      Environmental Engineering: Principles and Practice 
      By Richard O. Mines, Jr.
  • Nanoparticle targets kidney disease for drug delivery 21st August 2018
    Remember the scene in the movie Mission: Impossible when Tom Cruise has to sneak into the vault? He had to do all sorts of moves to avoid detection. That's what it's like to sneak a targeted drug into a kidney and keep it from getting eliminated from the body.
  • Nanoparticles in the environment more harmful than thought 21st August 2018
    Nanoparticles are becoming increasingly widespread in the environment. Thousands of products contain nanoparticles, which have unique properties.
  • Bringing salvaged wooden ships and artifacts back to life with 'smart' nanotech 21st August 2018
    Thousands of shipwrecks litter the seafloor all over the world, preserved in sediments and cold water. But when one of these ships is brought up from the depths, the wood quickly starts deteriorating. Today, scientists report a new way to use "smart" nanocomposites to conserve a 16th-century British warship, the Mary Rose, and its artifacts. […]
  • Nanobot pumps destroy nerve agents 21st August 2018
    Once in the territory of science fiction, "nanobots" are closer than ever to becoming a reality, with possible applications in medicine, manufacturing, robotics and fluidics. Today, scientists report progress in developing the tiny machines: They have made nanobot pumps that destroy nerve agents, while simultaneously administering an antidote.
  • Autonomous gene expression control nanodevice will contribute to medical care 20th August 2018
    Gene expression is a fundamental of life, where each cell switches specific genes on and off. Thus, an autonomous device that could control the on-off switching would have great value in medical care.
  • Research advances state-of the-art vibration analysis of carbon nanotube 20th August 2018
    Research by Robert Hudson, a doctoral student in mechanical engineering, and Alok Sinha, professor of mechanical engineering, conducted in the Penn State Department of Mechanical and Nuclear Engineering, has resulted in computationally efficient methods to predict the vibratory behavior of carbon nanotubes with inevitable defects.
  • Researchers strengthen DNA nanostructures to help them survive harsh environments 20th August 2018
    A team of researchers at the Technical University of Munich (TUM) has developed a way to strengthen DNA nanostructures for improved survival under harsh environmental conditions. In their paper published in the journal Science Advances, the group describes their technique and why they believe it will be useful.
  • Weaponizing oxygen to kill infections and disease 19th August 2018
    The life-threatening bacteria called MRSA can cripple a hospital since it spreads quickly and is resistant to treatment. But scientists report that they are now making advances in a new technique that avoids antibiotics. Instead, they are using light to activate oxygen, which then wipes out antibiotic-resistant bacteria. The method also could be used to […]
  • Novel nanoparticle-based approach detects and treats oral plaque without drugs 17th August 2018
    When the good and bad bacteria in our mouth become imbalanced, the bad bacteria form a biofilm (aka plaque), which can cause cavities, and if left untreated over time, can lead to cardiovascular and other inflammatory diseases like diabetes and bacterial pneumonia.
  • Novel sensors could enable smarter textiles 16th August 2018
    A team of engineers at the University of Delaware is developing next-generation smart textiles by creating flexible carbon nanotube composite coatings on a wide range of fibers, including cotton, nylon and wool. Their discovery is reported in the journal ACS Sensors where they demonstrate the ability to measure an exceptionally wide range of pressure—from the […]