Griffith University’s Queensland Micro- and Nanotechnology Centre (QMNC) will share in $4.59 million in Queensland Government funding to build on its innovative research and industry projects such as clean energy technology and sensors for harsh environments. Minister for Science and Environment Leanne Enoch MP announced the funding for the Australian National Fabrication Facility – Queensland […]
Australian technology innovator BluGlass Limited has invested $600,00 in Griffith University to develop power electronics. BluGlass will be leading the two-year cash investment – inclusive of a $300,000 grant from the Innovative Manufacturing Cooperative Research Centre – to develop next-generation GaN transistors, called High Performance Normally OFF GaN High Electron Mobility Transistors (HEMT). The technology promises a […]
Griffith University researchers are creating tiny high-tech chips that will detect problems in ageing gas and oil pipelines, preventing potential catastrophic events. A team from Griffith’s Queensland Micro- and Nanotechnology Centre is developing the novel, low-cost and highly sensitive compact sensors that will detect and monitor changes in harsh environments, such as strain, pressure, flow rate, […]
Early career researchers and postgraduate students working in nanotechnology will benefit from the experience of industry leaders when Griffith University hosts the two-day Australian Nanotechnology Network (ANN) entrepreneurial workshop, starting today (June 10). Sponsored by the federal Department of Industry and Science and Griffith University, the workshop will be held at Griffith’s Gold Coast campus […]
Griffith University's Queensland Micro- and Nanotechnology Centre has made a major contribution to new research revealing the potential for a 'total immersion of real and virtual worlds'
Research led by Dr Dzung Dao from the School of Engineering is providing further evidence of the advantages of silicon carbide for sensor technology
Thanks to a breakthrough in harnessing the properties of graphene, technology developed by Griffith University's Dr Francesca Iacopi may spark the next generation of micro-devices