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Article archive for Imperial College London;
Scientists have created a new material that can remove double the amount of arsenic from water than the leading material for water treatment.
British and German scientists have designed a record-breaking laser that accelerates the interaction between light and matter by ten times.
Scientists from Imperial College London and the University of Turku in Finland have engineered the gut bacteria E.coli to generate renewable propane.
Scientists at Imperial College London have designed a self-assembling nanoparticle that targets tumours, helping clinicians diagnose cancer earlier.
Professor Chris Toumazou of Imperial College London has won Inventor of the Year (Research category) in the European Inventor Awards.
Scientists from Imperial College have developed a prototype 3D printing Micro Aerial Vehicle (MAV) that mimics the way that swiftlets build their nests.
Researchers have developed a new technique to control the composition of a range of polymers, opening the way to the next generation of tailor-made materials.
A Data Science Institute to tackle some of the world's toughest challenges is to be established at Imperial College London next year.
The sound vibrations that make up music can make solar panels work harder, according to new research, and pop music performs better than classical.
Scientists testing the Large Underground Xenon (LUX) experiment have reported promising scientific and technological results. Simon Levey of Imperial College London reports.
Researchers have demonstrated how to produce electronic inks for the development of new applications using the carbon nanotubes.
Rows of aluminium LEGO brick style studs help solar panels extract more energy from sunlight than those with flat surface, improving efficiency by 22 percent.
A rapid way of diagnosing anaemia using microwave technology has been developed by scientists at Imperial College London.
Next generation screens could slash energy use in TVs, mobiles and tablet PCs following new research on molecules that emit and detect twisted light.
Imperial College scientists have developed an 'intelligent' knife that can tell surgeons immediately whether the tissue they are cutting is cancerous or not.