The technique could make faster vehicles and improve sanitation in the developing world
Nanocones make surfaces more hydrophobic than ever before.
It should start showing up on store shelves in a few weeks.
A new kind of liquid-repelling coating sends any liquid bouncing, rolling, or wicking away.
Hydrophobic materials have all kinds of practical applications, from creating surfaces that never have to be cleaned to making supertankers...
The device could allow for better medical implants, integration of artificial limbs and longer monitoring of brain cells
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