tig kultura

A fascinating lecture entitled "Nanotechnology - the call of time," was presented by the vice-president of the Academy of Sciences of Moldova, coordinator of the MOLD-ERA project prof. Ion Tiginyanu. The lecture has been broadcast by TV Channel 'Kultura' (Russian Federation) on March 13-14, 2012.

Prof. Tiginyanu considered the origin and development of nanotechnology - from the statement of Professor Richard Feynman according to which  "there is plenty of room at the bottom" to the recent advances in two-dimensional crystals and metal dielectric structures for photonics.

The lecture was presented to the students from Moscow universities in the framework of video lectures cycle "ACADEMIA".

Source: http://www.tvkultura.ru/news.html?id=950688&cid=6

Read more: The lecture on nanotechnologies presented by Prof. Ion Tiginyanu

On February 27th the Jurnal TV Company has broadcast an interview with Prof. Ion Tiginyanu, vice-president of the Academy of Sciences of Moldova, coordinator of the MOLD-ERA FP7 project, and of the State Programme on Nanotechnologies and Nanomaterials.


new book 2

A new book on nanotechnologies and nanomaterials was recently published by Woodhead Publishing in UK, with two co-editors Prof. Ion Tiginyanu from Moldova and Prof. Abdel Makhlouf from Germany. Details related to the presentation of the monograph can be found at http://asm.md

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The International Society for Optics and Photonics (SPIE) highlights the development of “Ultra-thin membranes of non-layered crystalline solids” by our researchers Prof. Ion Tiginyanu and Dr. Veaceslav Popa.



Read more: SPIE Newsroom

The national television channel JURNAL TV broadcasted the program "The World in the NANO age" with the participation of prof. Ion Tiginyanu, Vice-President of the Academy of Sciences of Moldova, Dr. Hans L. Hartangel, Professor at the Technical University of Darmstadt, Germany, honorary member of ASM, and Dr. Hidenori Mimura, Professor at the University of Shizuoka in Japan.


Researchers in Moldova have fabricated nanometre-thin membranes of gallium nitride for the first time and investigated their nanostructure using electron microscopy. GaN is a large-bandgap semiconductor widely used in electronics applications such as high-temperature, high-power electronics and optoelectronics for light-emitting diodes and lasers. GaN is also biocompatible, piezoelectric and resistant to ionizing radiation, while the nanostructured material could be good for making spintronics devices.

Read more: Our paper highlighted by NanoTechWeb.org: Nanoroof reveals dislocations

Our paper highlighted on Cover of Physica Status Solidi - Rapid Research Letters

pss rrl cover enachi lowIn the Rapid Research Letter on p. 100, Mihai Enachi et al. demonstrate that anodization of Ti sheets in ethylene glycol and HF containing electrolyte leads to the formation of ordered arrays of double-walled TiO2 nanotubes. Interestingly, the inner diameter can be tuned in the range from 10 nm to 250 nm through the change of the electrolyte temperature while the outer nanotube diameter and the density of nanotubes remain temperature independent. The authors present evidence for the formation of a self-organized surface nucleation layer that is genetically connected to the outer nanotube shell at the origin of this phenomenon. These findings pave the way for manufacturing ordered arrays of TiO2 nanotubes with modulated inner diameter by a simple change of the electrolyte temperature.


Read more: Our paper highlighted on Cover of Physica Status Solidi - Rapid Research Letters