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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.
  • Study provides insight into how nanoparticles interact with biological systems 18th October 2018
    Personal electronic devices—smartphones, computers, TVs, tablets, screens of all kinds—are a significant and growing source of the world's electronic waste. Many of these products use nanomaterials, but little is known about how these modern materials and their tiny particles interact with the environment and living things.
  • Nanocages in the lab and in the computer: how DNA-based dendrimers transport nanoparticles 18th October 2018
    How to create nanocages, i.e., robust and stable objects with regular voids and tunable properties? Short segments of DNA molecules are perfect candidates for the controllable design of novel complex structures. Physicists from the University of Vienna, the Technical University of Vienna, the Jülich Research Center in Germany and Cornell University in the U.S.A., investigated […]
  • Graphene's effects on the lungs 18th October 2018
    Graphene has been hailed as the material of the future. As yet, however, little is known about whether and how graphene affects our health if it gets into the body. A team of researchers from Empa and the Adolphe Merkle Institute (AMI) in Fribourg have now conducted the first studies on a three-dimensional lung model […]
  • Taking steps toward a wearable artificial kidney 17th October 2018
    There just aren't enough kidney transplants available for the millions of people with renal failure. Aside from a transplant, the only alternative for patients is to undergo regular dialysis sessions to clear harmful cellular waste from their bodies. Now, scientists report in ACS Nano a new urea sorbent that could accelerate progress toward the development […]
  • Exploring new spintronics device functionalities in graphene heterostructures 17th October 2018
    Graphene Flagship researchers have shown in a paper published in Science Advances how heterostructures built from graphene and topological insulators have strong, proximity induced spin-orbit coupling which can form the basis of novel information processing technologies.
  • Toward unhackable communication: Single particles of light could bring the 'quantum internet' 16th October 2018
    Hacker attacks on everything from social media accounts to government files could be largely prevented by the advent of quantum communication, which would use particles of light called "photons" to secure information rather than a crackable code.
  • Molecular semiconductors could be the future of electronics, and this new technique offers a way to mass produce them 16th October 2018
    Visions for what we can do with future electronics depend on finding ways to go beyond the capabilities of silicon conductors. The experimental field of molecular electronics is thought to represent a way forward, and recent work at KTH may enable scalable production of the nanoscale electrodes that are needed in order to explore molecules […]
  • Blue phosphorus—mapped and measured for the first time 16th October 2018
    Until recently, the existence of 'blue' phosphorus was pure theory. Now, an HZB team has examined samples of blue phosphorus at BESSY II for the first time and mapped their electronic band structure. They report that it represents an exotic phosphorus modification. Blue phosphorus is an interesting candidate for new optoelectronic devices.
  • Exploring the challenges of exfoliating novel two-dimensional materials 16th October 2018
    Ever since researchers at the University of Manchester used a piece of tape to isolate, or "exfoliate," a single layer of carbon, known as graphene, scientists have been investigating the creation of and applications for two-dimensional materials in order to advance technology in new ways. Scientists have theorized about many different kinds of two-dimensional materials, […]
  • High-performance, flexible, transparent force touch sensor for wearable devices 16th October 2018
    Researchers have reported a high-performance and transparent nanoforce touch sensor by developing a thin, flexible, and transparent hierarchical nanocomposite (HNC) film. The research team says their sensor simultaneously features all the necessary characters for industrial-grade application: high sensitivity, transparency, bending insensitivity, and manufacturability.