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Category Archives: Nanotechnology
2nd International Conference and Exhibition on Nanoscience and Nanotechnology November 13-15, 2021 – GlobalAtlanta
2nd International Conference and Exhibition on Nanoscience and Nanotechnology November 13-15, 2021
To promote current research outcomes within the research communities to enhance their current knowledge in the field of Nanoscience and Nanotechnology and to discover new trends for future applications which are safer, cheaper and easier, OLC International is organizing the 2nd International Conference and Exhibition on Nanoscience and Nanotechnology which will be held during November 13-15, 2021 in Naples, Italy. The theme of the conference is Premodern and Modern Era Discoveries and Milestones in the Field of Nanotechnology.
This three-day event provides a platform for worldwide professionals to share their research outcomes and take part in intensive discussions on different aspects concerning this field. It will include several informative plenary talks, keynote lectures, panel discussions, workshops, poster and oral presentations, and other social events aimed at fostering partnerships between academic and business communities.
This conference will provide an opportunity to young researchers, celebrated scientists, policymakers, members of associations, and academic professionals to present their ideas to a large audience and to make new and lasting connections that will further career and business goals.
They look forward to welcoming you to this conference in Naples, Italy 2021.
When the Voyager 1 and Voyager 2 spacecraft launched in 1977, they each carried a Golden Record, a special project spearheaded by astrophysicist Carl Sagan, in addition to the scientific instruments necessary for their mission to explore the outer reaches of our solar system. Part time capsule, part symbolic ambassador of goodwill, the Golden Record comprises sounds, images, music, and greetings in 59 languages, providing a snapshot of life on Earth for the edification of any intelligent extraterrestrial beings the spacecraft might encounter.
Today, while Voyager 1 and 2 hurtle on through interstellar space more than 14 billion and 12 billion miles away, respectively, the Golden Record and the iconic etching on its cover has inspired a new student-run initiative, the Humanity United with MIT Art and Nanotechnology in Space (HUMANS) project, which aims to send a message that hits a little closer to home: that space is for everyone.
We want to invite the world to submit a message to our project website either text or audio, or both! sharing what space means to them and to humanity in their native languages, says project co-founder Maya Nasr, a graduate student in the Department of Aeronautics and Astronautics. Our goal is to use art and nanotechnology to create a symbol of unity that promotes global representation in space and brings awareness to the need for expanded access to the space sector worldwide.
Nasr and her fellow HUMANS project co-founder Lihui Lydia Zhang '21, a graduate of MIT's Technology Policy Program, are collecting submissions this summer into the fall semester via a submission portal on their website, humans.mit.edu. Taking inspiration from One.MIT, a project to etch more than 270,000 names from the MIT community on a 6-inch wafer, they have partnered with MIT.nano to etch both text and audio waveforms onto a 6-inch disk.
Finally, in collaboration with the Space Exploration Initiative (SEI) at the MIT Media Lab, this new record of our voices will travel to the International Space Station (ISS) on a future mission.
For both Nasr and Zhang, the philosophy space for all is personal. The two bonded over their shared experience as international students whose own passion for space brought them to MIT: Nasr grew up in Lebanon, while Zhang grew up in China. In their journeys in the space sector, they have both faced constant challenges and struggles that limited them from fully contributing their learning and passion.
These challenges generated a shared frustration, but more importantly, a vision that space should be more accessible and representative for more people around the world. As classmates in 16.891 (Space Policy Seminar) with Professor Dava Newman, they came across an open call for proposals for developing suborbital and ISS payloads from the SEI. Nasr and Zhang put their heads together to create their proposal for the HUMANS project.
The International Space Station is one of the few avenues that represents international cooperation in space, but there are still so many countries around the world that aren't included in that representation, says Zhang. The HUMANS project won't solve this problem, but we hope it will be a small step forward to help us advocate for expanding global access to space.
In addition to Nasr and Zhang, HUMANS project collaborators include faculty advisor Jeffrey Hoffman, professor of the practice in aeronautics and astronautics; advisor Ariel Ekblaw, director of SEI; website developer and rising senior Claire Cheng; Xin Lu and Sean Auffinger from SEI; Professor Craig Carter from the Department of Materials Science and Engineering (DMSE); and Georgios Varnavides, a graduate student in DMSE.
To participate in the HUMANS project, visit humans.mit.edu to submit a text and/or audio message. Messages must follow project guidelines to be included on the final disk that will be sent into space.
Nanotechnology in Drug Delivery Market to Witness Robust Expansion by 2027 |Alkermes, Access Pharmaceuticals, Camurus, Celgene, Capsulution Pharma 26…
There has been major expansion in the transformation of nano-based cancer therapies and diagnostics and different new technologies are in the pipeline. Nanomedicine and nano delivery systems are being utilized as diagnostic tools or in delivering therapeutic agents to specific targeted sites in a controlled manner wherein materials are used in the nanoscale range
Nanotechnology in Drug Delivery Market from the perspective of all its current trends that are influencing it is important to understand in order to obtain the most rounded solution for business strategies in it. These trends are geographical, socioeconomic, economic, consumer, political, cultural, and their overall effect on client or consumer preferences will have a major data in how this market will form itself in the following years to come. Dynamics and the way they impact the global Nanotechnology in Drug Delivery market have been studied in absolute precise details in the report. The ultimate goal for the dissemination of this information is to create a detailed descriptive analysis of how these trends could potentially affect the future of the global Nanotechnology in Drug Delivery market within the reports forecast period..
Top Key Players Profiled in this report are Alkermes, Access Pharmaceuticals, Camurus, Celgene, Capsulution Pharma, Aquanova.
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This report provides a detailed and analytical look at the various companies that are working to achieve a high market share in the global Nanotechnology in Drug Delivery market. Data is provided for the top and fastest growing segments. This report implements a balanced mix of primary and secondary research methodologies for analysis. Markets are categorized according to key criteria. To this end, the report includes a section dedicated to the company profile. This report will help you identify your needs, discover problem areas, discover better opportunities, and help all your organizations primary leadership processes. You can ensure the performance of your public relations efforts and monitor customer objections to stay one step ahead and limit losses.
This report studies the global Nanotechnology in Drug Delivery market, analyzes and researches the development status and forecast in North America, Asia Pacific, Europe, the Middle East & Africa and Latin America. Various key players are discussed in details and a well-informed idea of their popularity and strategies is mentioned.
The study segments the market by geography into: North America, Europe, Asia Pacific, and Rest of the World. It provides in-depth forecasts of revenue of the market as a whole as well as each and every application segment. The competitive landscape is mapped depending on product and technology. This study also offers an overview of pricing trends and ancillary factors that will be influencing pricing in the global Nanotechnology in Drug Delivery market. The market study, estimation, and market sizing have been done utilizing a combination of top-down and bottom-up approaches.
Global Nanotechnology in Drug Delivery Market Segmentation:
Market Segmentation: By Type
Targeted DeliveryDrug Package
Market Segmentation: By Application
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The global Nanotechnology in Drug Delivery market is also presented to the readers as a holistic snapshot of the competitive landscape within the given forecast period. It presents a comparative detailed analysis of the all regional and player segments, offering readers a better knowledge of where areas in which they can place their existing resources and gauging the priority of a particular region in order to boost their standing in the global market.
Global Nanotechnology in Drug Delivery Market research report offers:
Table of Contents
Global Nanotechnology in Drug Delivery Market Research Report 2021 2027
Chapter 1 Nanotechnology in Drug Delivery Market Overview
Chapter 2 Global Economic Impact on Industry
Chapter 3 Global Market Competition by Manufacturers
Chapter 4 Global Production, Revenue (Value) by Region
Chapter 5 Global Supply (Production), Consumption, Export, Import by Regions
Chapter 6 Global Production, Revenue (Value), Price Trend by Type
Chapter 7 Global Market Analysis by Application
Chapter 8 Manufacturing Cost Analysis
Chapter 9 Industrial Chain, Sourcing Strategy and Downstream Buyers
Chapter 10 Marketing Strategy Analysis, Distributors/Traders
Chapter 11 Market Effect Factors Analysis
Chapter 12 Global Nanotechnology in Drug Delivery Market Forecast
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Dr Behnam Akhavan's plasma. Credit: Dr Behnam Akhavan
When you change the transparency of a wearable electronic or a smart window, an electrochromic device is doing the work, said Dr Akhavan.
Until now, these devices have typically relied on materials like rare indium to do the job. What we have created is a manufacturers dream: a technology that removes the need for indium and instead uses a plasma-engineered, three-layered structure that is much cheaper to produce.
Early iterations of the technology were produced for the first time in 2019, using a new method of tungsten oxide deposition known as HiPIMS (the plasma technology used to create these materials). Now, instead of a bare tungsten oxide layer, the group has developed a nanocomposite of tungsten oxide and silver. This nanotechnology-enabled approach allows electrochromic devices to efficiently and rapidly change colour upon a users request.
The plasma coatings are transparent and also electrically conductive. They are made up of a layer of silver that is approximately 10,000 times thinner than the width of human hair, placed in between two nano-thin layers of tungsten oxide decorated with silver nanoparticles.
These plasma-fabricated coatings can then be applied to electronic papers, smart phones and glass windows and can be dimmed with the application of a small electrical current.
There are no conflicts of interest to share. The research was funded by the University of Sydney and the Australian Research Council.
Go here to see the original:
Plasma tech could replace one of world's rarest materials - News - The University of Sydney
A new biosensor developed by RMIT researchers can detect COVID-19 when placed in a room or worn as a personal tag.
The Soterius Scout sensor is sensitive enough to detect the presence of tiny amounts of the SARS-CoV-2 virus and has results within a minute to provide the all-clear for someone to enter a work environment or alert them if they need to undertake a medical COVID test and self-isolate.
Scout uses nanotechnology-enabled biosensors developed at the RMIT Micro Nano Research Facility in Melbourne.
One sensor can detect up to eight viral strains and be adapted to detect new variants or novel viruses as they emerge.
After a successful prototype, RMIT and Soterius in partnership with MIP Diagnostics, the Burnet Institute, D+I and Vestech, are working towards a commercial release early 2022.
Professor Sharath Sriram, RMIT University project lead, told Information Age the high-tech sensor uses semiconductors, the same as those used in electronics that give or remove charge, with a surface coated with locations where the virus would bind.
These are designed carefully to match the target it has to be designed to be a perfect match for accurate readings and precise measurements, said Sriram.
The analogy is a pair of jigsaw puzzle pieces only the right pieces would fit into each other. So, if the virus (or any target) is present, they will go into their matching site. We measure the electrical properties of a specially-designed semiconductor surface, he says.
When the target material lands, it changes the electrical property of the device, which instantly reveals whether the target virus is present or not (a positive or negative charge). "More importantly, there are millions of target sites as more are occupied, the strength of the electrical signal changes. This allows us to estimate concentration of the target reliably, he says.
The Soterius Scout team [L to R]: Professor Sharath Sriram (RMIT), Dr Alasdair Wood (Soterius), Dr Md Ataur Rahman (RMIT), Dr Chih Wei Teng (Soterius), Dr Ganganath Perera (RMIT)
The power of ultraviolet light processes
The high-tech sensor utilises a system with three parts the sensor chip, the flexible electronics using micro-fabrication and the reader (just a standard NFC-enabled smartphone or simple NFC readers available in the market).
The chip uses silicon electronics fabrication technology, the same as electronics in laptops and phones.
On the silicon wafer, the sensor is defined by a process called photolithography (patterning with light), where ultraviolet light is used to define the micro-scale structure. These are coated with thin (100nm, 1000x thinner than human hair) layers of gold, which defines the electronic interface, Sriram said.
"On this electronic structure, the surface is chemically modified to define the binding sites for the target.
In this particular case, we use synthetic nano-imprinted polymer molecules from MIP Diagnostics in the UK, he says.
The interface uses flexible electronics which collect the sensor data and the antenna and peripherals that transmit the data are defined on a 25m thick plastic sheet using a material called polyimide.
We can either use laser patterning or etching to define the structures. On top of this, miniature electronic components (~0.2 mm is size) are assembled to form the circuit.
The device prototypes are currently made in the Micro Nano Research Facility at RMIT University.
However, although it has the capacity to make large volume of sensor chips, the interface electronics volumes are limited.
The objective is to manufacture in Victoria or Australia, with a few proposals submitted to government agencies to support such local manufacturing.
Tiny technology with big potential
Despite its micro-size, the technology is versatile and can be rapidly repurposed to target any virus providing a host of potential applications.
The sensor chip can be covered with binding sites for any material of interest, be it other respiratory viruses, biomarkers related to disease or diet, or to find minor variants of DNA, Sriram said.
The genius of this technology lies in its compact electronics the size of a postage stamp and without a battery that allows it to be deployed anywhere in the world, reaching remote and vulnerable communities.
The devices have been developed with manufacturing requirements a primary consideration, said Sriram.
Every step used in production leverages existing manufacturing techniques, which creates opportunities to scale-up rapidly.
Outlook on the Nanostructured Coatings, Films and Surfaces Global Market to 2031 – 382 Companies Profiled Including Bio-Gate, Tesla Nanocoatings and…
DUBLIN, July 19, 2021 /PRNewswire/ -- The "The Global Market for Nanostructured Coatings, Films and Surfaces (Nanocoatings) 2021-2031" report has been added to ResearchAndMarkets.com's offering.
This report provides an analysis of market size, applications, growth prospects, impact of COVID-19, market challenges, drivers and opportunities.
The use of advanced nanocoatings to mitigate viruses and environmental damage has emerged. Applied to high-transmission surfaces the use of nanocoatings offers continuous disinfection. This is one example of the many functionalities nanocoatings offer to a wide range of products and processes.
Types of nanocoatings covered include:
Market for nanocoatings covered include:
Report contents include:
Key Topics Covered:
1 Executive Summary
2 Overview of Nanocoatings
3 Market Analysis by Nanocoatings Type
4 Market Segment Analysis, by End-user Market
5 Nanocoatings Companies5.1 3M5.2 Abrisa Technologies5.3 Accucoat, Inc.5.4 Aculon, Inc.5.5 Acreo Engineering5.6 Adaptive Surface Technologies5.7 Advanced Materials-JTJ S.R.O5.8 Advanced Nanotech Lab5.9 Advanced Silicon Group5.10 Advanced Soft Materials, Inc.5.11 Advenira Enterprises, Inc.5.12 Aereus Technologies5.13 Agienic Antimicrobials5.14 AKALI Technology5.15 AkzoNobel5.16 ALD Nanosolutions, Inc.5.17 Alfred Clouth Lackfabrik GmbH & Co. KG5.18 Allied Bioscience5.19 AMProtecTion, LLC5.20 Alchemy5.21 Alexium, Inc.5.22 Americhem5.23 AMProtecTion, LLC5.24 AM Technology Ltd.5.25 Analytical Services & Materials, Inc.5.26 Ancatt5.27 Applied Graphene Materials5.28 Applied Nanocoatings, Inc.5.29 Applied Nanotechnologies S.L5.30 Applied Nano Surfaces5.31 Applied Sciences, Inc.5.32 Applied Thin Films, Inc.5.33 Artekya5.34 Ar Brown5.35 ARA-Coatings5.36 Asahi Glass Co. Ltd.5.37 Attonuclei5.38 Autonomic Materials, Inc.5.39 Avaluxe International GmbH5.40 Avanzare Innovacion Tecnologica S.L5.41 Bactiguard AB5.42 BASF Corporation5.43 Battelle5.44 Beneq Oy5.45 BigSky Technologies LLC5.46 Biocote Ltd.5.47 Bio-Fence5.48 Bio-Gate AG5.49 Bioni CS GmbH5.50 Bionic Technology Holding BV5.51 Boral Limited5.52 Buhler Partec5.53 BYK-Chemie GmbH5.54 Cambridge Nanotherm Limited5.55 Cambrios Technologies Corporation5.56 Cardinal Glass Industries5.57 Caparol5.58 Carbodeon Ltd. Oy5.59 Ceko Co. Ltd.5.60 Cellutech AB5.61 CeloNova BioSciences, Inc.5.62 CeNano GmbH & Co. KG5.63 Cellucomp Ltd.5.64 CeloNova BioSciences, Inc.5.65 Cetelon Nanotechhnik GmbH5.66 Cellutech AB5.67 Cidetec5.68 CG2 Nanocoatings, Inc.5.69 Clarcor Industrial Air5.70 Cleancorp Nanocoatings5.71 Clearbridge Technologies Pte. Ltd.5.72 Clou5.73 CMR Coatings GmbH5.74 CNM Technologies GmbH5.75 Coating Suisse GmbH5.76 Corning, Incorporated5.77 Cotec GmbH5.78 Coval Molecular Coatings5.79 Covalon Technologies Ltd.5.80 Covestro AG5.81 Cristal/Tronox5.82 Crossroads Coatings5.83 CSD Nano, Inc.5.84 CTECHnano5.85 Cytonix LLC5.86 Dab FLow Nanotechnology5.87 Daicel FineChem Limited5.88 Daikin Industries, Ltd.5.89 Decorative Products GmbH5.90 Diamon-Fusion International, Inc.5.91 Diarc-Technology Oy5.92 Diatomix, Inc.5.93 DFE Chemie GmbH5.94 Dortrend5.95 Dow Corning5.96 Dropwise Technologies Corporation5.97 DrivePur5.98 DryWired5.99 Dry Surface Technologies LLC5.100 DSP Co. Ltd.5.101 Dupont Teijin Films5.102 Duralar Technologies5.103 Duraseal Coatings5.104 Ecology Coatings LLC5.105 Eeonyx Corporation5.106 Eikos, Inc.5.107 Elcora Advanced Materials5.108 Energenics5.109 Engineered Nanoproducts Germany AG5.110 Enki Technology5.111 ENVIRAL Oberflachenveredelung GmbH5.112 Enviro Specialty Chemicals (ESC)5.113 EnvisionSQ5.114 EonCoat, LLC5.115 Eoxolit5.116 Europlasma NV5.117 Eurama Corporation5.118 Evonik Hanse5.119 F Group Nano LLC5.120 Few Chemicals GmbH5.121 Flora Coatings LLC5.122 FN Nano, Inc.5.123 ForgeNano5.124 Formacoat5.125 Freshlight SOlutions5.126 Fumin Co. Ltd.5.127 FutureCarbon GmbH5.128 Future Nanocoatings5.129 Gaematech5.130 GBneuhaus GmbH5.131 GE Global Research5.132 General Paints5.133 GKN plc5.134 Global Graphene Group5.135 Grafoid, Inc.5.136 GrapheneCA5.137 Graphene Innovation & Technologies (GIT)5.138 Graphematech AB5.139 Green Earth Nano Science, Inc.5.140 Green Millenium, Inc.5.141 Grillo Zinkoxid GmbH5.142 Grox Industries5.143 Grupo Repol5.144 GSI Creos Corporation5.145 GXC Coatings5.146 GVD Corporation5.147 HakusuiTech Co. Ltd.5.148 Hardide Coatings5.149 Hemoteq GmbH5.150 HeiQ Materials AG5.151 Henkel AG & Co. KGaA5.152 Hexigone Inhibitors Ltd.5.153 Hexis S.A5.154 Hiab Products5.155 Hitachi Chemical5.156 Honeywell International, Inc.5.157 Hoowaki LLC5.158 HyperSolar, Inc.5.159 Hy-Power Nano, Inc.5.160 HzO, Inc.5.161 Hygratek, LLC5.162 iFyber, LLC5.163 Imagine Intelligent Materials5.164 Imbed Biosciences, Inc.5.165 Inframat Corporation5.166 Inhibit Coatings5.167 InMat, Inc.5.168 Innovative Surface Technologies, Inc (ISurTech)5.169 Inno-X5.170 Instrumental Polymer Technologies LLC5.171 Integrated Surface Technologies, Inc.5.172 Integran Technologies, Inc.5.173 Integricote5.174 Interlotus Nanotechnologie GmbH5.175 Intumescents Associates Group5.176 Ionics Surface Technologies5.177 Ishihara Sangyo Kaisha, Ltd.5.178 ISTN, Inc.5.179 Italcementi Group5.180 Izovac Ltd.5.181 JNC Corporation5.182 Joma International AS5.183 Jotun Protective Coatings5.184 Kaneka Corporation5.185 Kastus Technologies Ltd.5.186 Kriya Materials B.V5.187 Kon Corporation5.188 Kusumoto Chemicals5.189 Leibniz Institute for New Materials (INM)5.190 Life Air Iaq Ltd.5.191 Lintec of America, Inc.5.192 Lipocoat BV5.193 Liquiglide, Inc.5.194 Liquipel, LLC5.195 Lofec Nanocoatings5.196 Lotus Applied Technology5.197 Lotus Leaf Coatings, Inc.5.198 Luna Innovtions5.199 MACOMA Environmental Technologies, LLC5.200 Maeda-Kougyou Co. Ltd.5.201 Marusyo Sangyo Co. Ltd.5.202 Master Dynamic Limited5.203 Mavro5.204 Maxon Technologies5.205 MDS Coating Technologies Corporation5.206 Melodea Ltd.5.207 Merck Performance Materials5.208 Mesocoat, Inc.5.209 Metal Estalki5.210 Metashield5.211 Mica NanoTech5.212 Millidyne Oy5.213 MMT Textiles Limited5.214 Modumetal, Inc.5.215 Molecular Rebar5.216 Muschert5.217 Muse Nanobots5.218 MVX Protex5.219 N2 Biomedical LLC5.220 Nanjing High Technology Nano Material Co. Ltd. (HTNano)5.221 Nanobiomatters S.I5.222 Nano Came Co. Ltd.5.223 Nano-Care Deutschland AG5.224 Nanoclean Global Private Limited5.225 NanoCover A/S5.226 Nanocyl5.227 Nanofilm, Ltd.5.228 Nanogate AG5.229 Nanohmics5.230 Nanohydrophobics, Inc.5.231 Nanokote Pty Ltd.5.232 NanoLotus Scandanavia ApS5.233 Nanomate Technology5.234 Nanomedic Technologies Ltd.5.235 Nanomech5.236 Nanomembrane5.237 NanoPack, Inc.5.238 NanoPhos SA5.239 NanoPhyll, Inc.5.240 Nanopool GmbH5.241 NanoPure Technologies5.242 nanoSAAR AG5.243 Nanosol AG5.244 Nanosonic, Inc.5.245 The NanoSteel Company, Inc.5.246 Nano Surface Solutions5.247 Nanotech Security Corporation5.248 Nano-Tex, Inc.5.249 NanoTouch Materials, LLC5.250 Nanovere Technologies, LLC5.251 Nanoveu Pte. Ltd.5.252 Nanovis Inc.5.253 Nanova Care Coat5.254 Nanowave Inc.5.255 Nano-X GmbH5.256 Nano-Z Coating Ltd.5.257 NascNano Technology Co. Ltd.5.258 NBD Nanotechnologies5.259 Nanto Protective Coating5.260 NEI Corporation5.261 Nelumbo5.262 Neoxal5.263 Neverwet LLC5.264 NGimat5.265 NIL Technology ApS5.266 NILima Nanotechnologies5.267 Nippon Paper Industries5.268 Nippon Sheet Glass Co. Ltd.5.269 Nissan Chemical Industries Ltd.5.270 NITROPEP5.271 Nobio Ltd.5.272 Norcop5.273 NTC Nanotech Coatings GmbH5.274 NOF Corporation5.275 n-tec GmbH5.276 NTT Advanced Technology Corporation5.277 Oceanit5.278 Opticote Inc.5.279 Optics Balzers AG5.280 Optitune Oy5.281 Opus Materials Technology5.282 Organiclick AB5.283 Oxford Advanced Surfaces5.284 Oxford Nanosystems5.285 Oxlutia5.286 P2i Ltd.5.287 Paperlogic5.288 Perpetual Technologies, Inc.5.289 Philippi-Hagenbuch, Inc.5.290 Picosun Oy5.291 Pioneer Medical Devices GmbH5.292 Pixelligent Technologies5.293 Polymerplus, LLC5.294 Powdermet, Inc.5.295 PPG Industries, Inc.5.296 Promethean Particles Ltd.5.297 Promimic AB5.298 Pureti, Inc.5.299 qLayers5.300 Quantiam Technologies, Inc.5.301 QuatCare LLC5.302 Rads Global Business BV5.303 RAS AG5.304 RBNano5.305 Reactive Surfaces, LLP5.306 Resodyn Corporation5.307 Resysten5.308 Rochling Engineering Plastics5.309 Royal DSM N.V5.310 Rust-Oleum5.311 Saint-Gobain Glass5.312 Sandvik Materials Technology5.313 Schott AG5.314 Schaeffler Technologies AG & Co. KG5.315 Sciessent LLC5.316 Scutum Nano Solutions GmbH5.317 sdst5.318 Seashell Technology LLC-Hydrobead5.319 Seiko PMC /KJ Chemicals5.320 Sensor Coating Systems (SCS)5.321 Sol-Gel Materials and Applications (SGMA)5.322 Sharklet Technologies, Inc.5.323 The Sherwin Williams Company5.324 Shin-Etsu Silicones5.325 SHM5.326 Showa Denko K.K5.327 Sicora Technologies Private Limited5.328 SiO2 Nanotech, LLC5.329 Sketch Co. Ltd.5.330 Slips Technology5.331 Sobinco5.332 SolCold5.333 Sono-Tek Corporation5.334 Sonovia5.335 Souma Co. Ltd.5.336 Starfire Systems, Inc.5.337 Starlight Industry Co. Ltd.5.338 Sub-One Technology, Inc.5.339 Sugino Machine Limited5.340 Sumitomo Electric Hard-Metal Ltd.5.341 Sunex, Inc.5.342 SupraPolix BV5.343 Suncoat GmbH5.344 SuSoS AG5.345 Surfactis Technologies SAS5.346 Surfatek LLC5.347 Surfix BV5.348 Surwon Technology5.349 Suzhou Super Nano-Textile Teco Co5.350 Swift Coat, Inc.5.351 Talga Resources5.352 Taiyo Kogyo Corporation5.353 Takenake Seisakusho Co. Ltd.5.354 Tata Steel5.355 Tecnalia5.356 TEC10-95.357 Tesla Nanocoatings5.358 Thomas Swan5.359 TitanPE Technologies, Inc.5.360 TNO5.361 TopChim NV5.362 Topasol LLC5.363 TopsenTechnology5.364 Toray Advanced Film Co. Ltd.5.365 Toshiba Materials Co. Ltd.5.366 Toto5.367 Toyokosho Co. Ltd.5.368 Toyota Tsusho Corporation5.369 Ube Exsymo Co. Ltd.5.370 Ultratech International, Inc.5.371 USA Nanocoat5.372 Valentis Nanotech5.373 Vestagen Protective Technologies, Inc.5.374 Viaex Technologies, Inc.5.375 Viriflex5.376 Wacker Chemie AG5.377 Wattglass, LLC5.378 X-Therma, Inc.5.379 Xtalic Corporation5.380 Yield Co. Ltd.5.381 Zixilai Environoment5.382 Znshine Solar
6 Nanocoatings Companies No Longer Trading
7 Research Methodology
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