When two drugs were delivered in one nanoparticle rather than separately, the treatment worked better in mice.
By wrapping platinum-alloy crystals in tiny graphene “nanopockets,” scientists generated far more catalytic activity and power than expected.
The advance could have implications for drug development and biological research.
The UCLA-led study, which used fruit flies, could also provide clues to a range of other diseases.
A gift from the Alfred E. Mann Family Foundation will support research at the Broad Stem Cell Research Center and California NanoSystems Institute.
Research brief: UCLA scientists were able to produce nanoliter-sized droplets at a rate 10 times faster than the current standard.
A study by researchers from UCLA and Dartmouth could have implications for medical and sustainability research.
The UCLA-led research could revise a 70-year-old model of how the fundamental building blocks of substances are assembled.
The center, co-led by UCLA and headquartered at the University of Colorado, Boulder, is developing the microscopes of tomorrow.
The Quantum Biology Center at UCLA is the first research hub of its kind in the U.S.
Researchers from UCLA and Cedars-Sinai have developed a blood test to identify placenta accreta spectrum disorder.
A UCLA-led team of researchers captured the structure of metallic glass.
The California NanoSystems Institute at UCLA has adapted its education outreach programs during COVID-19.
A UCLA research team developed a possible way to impart long-term relief by inducing an active state of immune tolerance.
UCLA researchers have outlined a strategy that would use seawater to trap and store billions of metric tons of the greenhouse gas each year.
Research brief: Scientists have discovered how one of the toxins released by the C. difficile bacterium spurs excessive inflammation in the gut.
A team led by physics professor Chris Regan has succeeded in building thermoelectric coolers with a total volume of 1 cubic micrometer.
Researchers will use the space to build new generations of tiny devices, such as computer chips that mimic how the brain works and ultra high-efficiency batteries.
The collaboration aims to advance the use of microbes for sustainable production of new plastics.
The contest invites student teams to identify a problem, dream up a nanotech-enabled solution and pitch their products to experts.
In a study using mice with bone defects in their skulls, the treatment reduced the size of the defects by an average of 50%.
The findings, from a study by a UCLA-led team, could inform the development of precision antibiotics.
Researchers used a new technology called scanning atomic electron tomography, which they developed.
The experiments, led by Professor Amander Clark, revealed a detailed timeline for when germ cells form.
Nano-related science and art were on display during the UCLA-MindshareLA event, which underscored UCLA’s commitment to share the knowledge it’s creating beyond Westwood.