In this month's issue of R&D Magazine the editors explore how better parts build better products. Suppliers for original equipment manufacturers rely on a variety of innovative strategies; cost models can improve design and manufacturability; test methods and tools facilitate particle sizing, composite design, and viscosity analysis.
This month's issue of R&D Magazine features the profiles of our annual Laboratory of the Year winners. This years winners include the Wisconsin Institutes for Discovery, Princeton University's Frick Chemistry Laboratory, Kansas Bioscience Authority's Venture Accelerator, and University of California-Riverside's School of Medicine Research Building. Our editors also provide an in-depth overview of modern laboratory design and its ups and downs in a recovering economy, as well as features on technological improvements in fume hood accessories and their impact in recent years, dressing for safety in laboratory settings, and smartphone applications that monitor and control laboratory equipment.
This month's issue of R&D Magazine focuses on how informatics tools keep high rising data amounts under control. Our editors also take a look at mature additive manufacturing technologies and how they present new opportunities for R&D prototypes, simulation software and how it helps companies engineer better products, secure gas safety for laboratories, and a dual-charged approach to battery testing. The issue also features a close look at a new series of materials testers and instrumented indentation that breaks free from the confines of visual measurement.
This month's issue of R&D Magazine focuses on the key to hatching business success. The business incubator model helps new businesses last longer. Our editors also take a look into how silicone elastomers give up their secrets, laboratory water purity, and ways to manage increasing amounts of data generated by companies. The issue also features new metal products given a special boost to compete in the marketplace.
This month's issue features the recipients of our top annual individual awards—the 2011 Scientist of the Year and 2011 Innovator of the Year. Their pioneering work has helped transform their respective fields. At the other end of the career path, the editors look at what large corporations are doing to foster the next generation of innovators. Coverage of the editors' recent Executive Roundtable examines the issues affecting government-funded R&D, we also look at new solutions for data storage and high-power electronics testing. Finally, the 2012 Global R&D Funding Forecast is a comprehensive analysis of the state of industrial research worldwide.
The 2012 R&D Magazine/Battelle Global R&D Funding Forecast is a comprehensive analysis of the state of industrial research worldwide.
This month's issue investigates the latest trends in aerospace technology, including defense-related research, novel materials, NASA's new approach to research, and the nascent privatization of space travel. Our editors also look at breakthroughs and research angles in materials, as well as developments in nanotechnology, including carbon nanotubes and graphene. Contributed articles describe strategies in open innovation and laboratory training for safety, and also included is a specification guide to laboratory design services.
This month's issue celebrates the 2011 R&D 100 Award winners.
This month's issue focuses on microscopy. Despite competition, the light microscope remains the most important instrument in the laboratory. And it's quickly evolving. The issue also looks at how companies are changing the way they organize their R&D functions and train staff for imaging applications and how confocal Raman imaging expands the possibilities for measuring large-scale samples. Other features include information on how simulation tools can answer design questions and take some of the mystery and risk out of R&D and how analysts focus on publication and citation data to reveal the size and structure of materials science research globally.
This month's issue focuses on the 2011 Laboratory of the Year winners. Other features include methods for model building, controls for energy-efficient laboratories, building a better battery, and how emerging technologies and new regulations are giving rise to novel uses for silicones.
This month's issue focuses on materials and materials science. With advances in both materials and process technologies, thin-film deposition is keeping pace with a rapidly changing marketplace. Other materials science features include how new technologies flesh out porosimetry and the characterization of engineered nanomaterials. This issue also features an industry focus on government-sponsored research.
This month's issue's cover story is on high-performance innovation. As researchers scramble to deliver R&D results, they are turning to high-performance computing. Other features include information on the proper equipment and procedures that ensure optimal gas system performance, digital multimeters, new methods that enable life science researchers to understand entire biological systems instead of individual parts, venture capital for R&D, and Pittcon 2011 products.
This month's issue features the recipients of our top annual individual awards—the 2010 Scientist of the Year and 2010 Innovator of the Year. Their pioneering work has helped transform their respective fields. Coverage of the editors' recent Executive Roundtable examines the issues affecting government-funded R&D, we also look at test and measurement diagnostic tools for smartphones and soy-based materials. Finally, the 2011 Global R&D Funding Forecast is a comprehensive analysis of the state of industrial research worldwide.
The 2011 R&D Magazine/Battelle Global R&D Funding Forecast is a comprehensive analysis of the state of industrial research worldwide.
This month's issue focuses on nanotechnology. Eager to capitalize on the promise of nanotechnology, businesses are finding the barriers to large-scale nanomanufacturing are anything but small. For imaging tool makers, the future of nanotechnology cannot be ignored; the question is how to keep track of a moving target. The issue also highlights features on integrated informatics solutions that speed time to innovation and automation software that identify unexpected metabolites.