Tokyo Tech News
Tokyo Tech News
Tokyo Tech Bulletin is an email newsletter introducing Tokyo Tech's research, education, and students' activities. The latest edition, "Tokyo Tech Bulletin No. 59," has been published.
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Researchers at Tokyo Tech, University of Tsukuba, and colleagues in Japan report a promising hydrogen carrier in the form of hydrogen boride nanosheets. This two-dimensional material, which has only recently begun to be explored, could go on to be used as safe, light-weight, high-capacity hydrogen storage materials.
Nestled in the center of Tokyo Tech's Ookayama Campus is HUB-International Communications Space or "that place on campus where you can hang out." Anyone — from any language background and any field of study — can drop in, join a conversation or an event, and connect with others in an open, inclusive atmosphere.
This technology resolves the longstanding unaddressed issue of the loss of free energy component of the thermal energy that accompanies forced convection cooling, a process that has widespread use in the modern world.
This new synthesis process can be carried out at temperatures immensely lower than that of traditional methods for the synthesis of perovskite-oxide materials and in much less time, and the produced perovskite outperforms all its competitors for producing ammonia.
The device, which has an extremely low energy consumption, may be key for the development of more energy-efficient and faster RAMs, which are ubiquitous in modern computers.
Scientists computed a zoo of millions of alternate genetic polymer molecular structures, giving context for why biology encodes information how it does, and providing potential leads for new drugs and a guide to searches for extraterrestrial biology.
A scientist at Tokyo Tech has revealed a key role for "selfish" transposable elements in the evolution of the mammary gland, a defining feature of all mammals.
The amino acids, a fundamental set of life's building blocks, may have been adaptive throughout their evolution, suggesting a possible universal biological language.
A Japanese research team has assessed the probability that Martian microbes that might have contaminated Mars' moons would be returned to Earth by JAXA's Martian Moons eXploration (MMX) sample return mission.
A new model shows that Ultra-low velocity zones(ULVZs) evolve into isolated "islands" of dense material, exposing the lower mantle to the liquid outer core away from ULVZs and reflecting the form of deep circulation within the Earth.
For the first time, the researchers conducted 3D simulations of the giant impact when the early Earth had a magma ocean on its surface. Their simulations clearly show that the presence of the magma ocean helps to form the moon, which originated from the Earth's material, solving the long-standing issue of giant impact simulations.