Aim and Scope

Aim and Scope

Electronic Journal of New Materials, Energy and Environment (EJNMEE) is an open access peer-reviewed journal fully available to all readers (Electronic-only format). The journal publishes research articles and topical review articles. The scope of the journal is broad. It aims to disseminate new approaches and ideas in Material Science, Environmental Analyses and Monitoring, Nanophysics, Nanomaterials and nanotechnologies, Nanoparticles synthesis, Nanoparticles experiments, Terrestrial Ecology, Atmospheric Chemistry, Interactions of Pollutants in the Environment, Assessment of Risks of Pollution, Sustainable Energy Systems, Green Energy and Technology, Chemical Energy Systems, Hydrogen Energy, Air Products and Chemicals and new effective technologies by which save energy, natural and industrial catastrophes, protecting the environment, and solving ecological problems. We accept original works, both analytical and experimental, surveys, reviews, also encourage analysis of technologies with commercial aspects related to producing new materials for different applications. There are special issues for thesis and book prepublication and publications with corresponding discussions. We also encourage the authors for submission of short communications, i. e., fast publications including less than or equal to 4 pages. Special issues will be devoted to Conference proceedings and Collections of papers, Collections of abstracts of lectures, Collections of articles of general interest, Collections of articles of miscellaneous specific content, Proceedings of conferences of general interest, Proceedings of conferences of miscellaneous specific interest. In addition, the Journal offers Letters to the Editor, Book reviews and Scientific discussions.

We emphasize some topics of interest as  New Materials, Nanophysics, Nanomaterials and Nanotechnologies, New Energy Sources, Risk of Environmental Pollution; Processes in Metallurgy; Alloy Phases and Transformations; Mechanical Behavior of Materials; Physical Chemistry; Nanomaterials and Technologies; Environment; Welding and Joining; Surface Treatment; Electronic, Magnetic and Optical Materials; Solidification; Materials Processing; Composite Materials; Biomaterials; Bioelectrochemistry; Fuel Cells and Biofuel Cells; Photoelectrochemistry; Hydrogen Production.

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.
  • Sturdy fabric-based piezoelectric energy harvester takes us one step closer to wearable electronics 17th September 2020
    KAIST researchers presented a highly flexible but sturdy wearable piezoelectric harvester using the simple and easy fabrication process of hot pressing and tape casting. This energy harvester, which has record high interfacial adhesion strength, will take us one step closer to being able to manufacture embedded wearable electronics. A research team led by Professor Seungbum […]
  • Size determines how nanoparticles affect biological membranes 17th September 2020
    Imperial researchers have tested whether gold nanoparticles could be toxic to cells, finding how they affect lipid membranes depends on their size.
  • E-beam atomic-scale 3-D 'sculpting' could enable new quantum nanodevices 17th September 2020
    By varying the energy and dose of tightly focused electron beams, researchers have demonstrated the ability to both etch away and deposit high-resolution nanoscale patterns on two-dimensional layers of graphene oxide. The 3-D additive/subtractive "sculpting" can be done without changing the chemistry of the electron beam deposition chamber, providing the foundation for building a new […]
  • Functional ion nanochannel-based approach to detect tyrosine phosphorylation 17th September 2020
    Tyrosine phosphorylation (pTyr) can initiate cellular signaling and govern cellular functions. Its dysregulation is implicated in many diseases, especially cancers. Specific detection of pTyr-is important for developing targeted anti-cancer drugs.
  • Floating graphene on a sheet of calcium atoms 17th September 2020
    Adding calcium to a composite graphene-substrate structure creates a high transition-temperature (Tc) superconductor.
  • Why do hospital germs bind more strongly to certain surfaces than to others? 16th September 2020
    Results from studies in both experimental and theoretical physics may help to improve antibacterial surfaces. The research work was recently published in the journal Nanoscale.
  • Anti-reflective coating inspired by fly eyes 16th September 2020
    The eyes of many insects, including the fruit fly, are covered by a thin, transparent coating made up of tiny protuberances with anti-reflective, anti-adhesive properties. An article published in the journal Nature reveals the secrets of how this nano-coating is made.
  • Novel photoresist enables 3-D printing of smallest porous structures 16th September 2020
    Researchers of Karlsruhe Institute of Technology (KIT) and Heidelberg University have developed a photoresist for two-photon microprinting. It has now been used for the first time to produce three-dimensional polymer microstructures with cavities in the nano range. In Advanced Materials, the scientists report how porosity can be controlled during printing and how this affects light […]
  • Great progress for electronic gadgets of the future 16th September 2020
    Researchers at the Norwegian University of Science and Technology (NTNU) have found a completely new method to check the electronic properties of oxide materials. This opens the door to even tinier components and perhaps more sustainable electronics.
  • Harnessing DNA molecules for disease detection and electronics 16th September 2020
    DNA molecules express heredity through genetic information. However, in the past few years, scientists have discovered that DNA can conduct electrical currents. This makes it an interesting candidate for roles that nature did not intend for this molecule, such as smaller, faster and cheaper electric circuits in electronic devices, and to detect the early stages […]