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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.
  • Suntanner, heal thyself: Exosome therapy may enable better repair of sun, age-damaged skin 18th September 2019
    In the future, you could be your very own fountain of youth—or at least your own skin repair reservoir. In a proof-of-concept study, researchers from North Carolina State University have shown that exosomes harvested from human skin cells are more effective at repairing sun-damaged skin cells in mice than popular retinol or stem cell-based treatments […]
  • Modeling a model nanoparticle 18th September 2019
    Metal nanoparticles have a wide range of applications, from medicine to catalysis, from energy to the environment. But the fundamentals of adsorption—the process allowing molecules to bind as a layer to a solid surface—in relation to the nanoparticle's characteristics were yet to be discovered.
  • DNA 'origami' takes flight in emerging field of nano machines 18th September 2019
    Just as the steam engine set the stage for the Industrial Revolution, and micro transistors sparked the digital age, nanoscale devices made from DNA are opening up a new era in bio-medical research and materials science.
  • Tensile strength of carbon nanotubes depends on their chiral structures 18th September 2019
    Single-walled carbon nanotubes should theoretically be extremely strong, but it remains unclear why their experimental tensile strengths are lower and vary among nanotubes. A team at Nagoya University, Kyoto University, and Aichi Institute of Technology directly measured the tensile strengths of individual structure-defined single-walled carbon nanotubes, revealing key insights into the relationship between their structure […]
  • Brain-computer interfaces without the mess 18th September 2019
    It sounds like science fiction: controlling electronic devices with brain waves. But researchers have developed a new type of electroencephalogram (EEG) electrode that can do just that, without the sticky gel required for conventional electrodes. Even better, the devices work through a full head of hair. The researchers report the flexible electrodes, which could someday […]
  • Scientists develop DNA microcapsules with built-in ion channels 18th September 2019
    A Research group led by Tokyo Tech reports a way of constructing DNA-based microcapsules that hold great promise for the development of new functional materials and devices (Figure 1). They showed that tiny pores on the surface of these capsules can act as ion channels. Their study will accelerate advances in artificial cell engineering and […]
  • The perfect atomic-scale sieve 18th September 2019
    Graphene is perfectly selective to protons and blocks even smallest ions like chlorine, University of Manchester research shows. This result will be important for the development of graphene-based membranes for applications ranging from fuel cells to desalination.
  • Scientists create fully electronic 2-D spin transistors 17th September 2019
    Physicists from the University of Groningen constructed a two-dimensional spin transistor, in which spin currents were generated by an electric current through graphene. A monolayer of a transition metal dichalcogenide (TMD) was placed on top of the graphene to induce charge-to-spin conversion in the graphene. This experimental observation was described in the issue of the […]
  • Colloidal nanotweezers are new tool for advanced particle manipulation 17th September 2019
    Tools for manipulating small suspended particles such as cells, micro-particles and nanoparticles play an essential role in the advancement of fundamental science and discovery of new technologies. Especially, manipulation of materials with light has led to significant breakthroughs in diverse field from atomic physics to microbiology and molecular medicine. More than 30 years ago, Arthur […]
  • Diamonds are forever: New foundation for nanostructures 17th September 2019
    Devices smaller than the width of a human hair are key to technologies for drug delivery, semiconductors, and fuel production. But current methods for fabricating these micro- and nanostructures can be expensive and wasteful.