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Sil'tronix Silicon Technologies ("us", "we", or "our") operates the www.sil-tronix-st.com website (the "Service").

This page informs you of our policies regarding the collection, use, and disclosure of personal data when you use our Service and the choices you have associated with that data. This Privacy Policy for Sil'tronix Silicon Technologies is powered by FreePrivacyPolicy.com.

We use your data to provide and improve the Service. By using the Service, you agree to the collection and use of information in accordance with this policy. Unless otherwise defined in this Privacy Policy, terms used in this Privacy Policy have the same meanings as in our Terms and Conditions, accessible from www.sil-tronix-st.com

LEGAL NOTICES

Owner's status: company
Prefix: SAS
Company name: Sil'tronix Silicon Technologies
Address: 382 rue Louis Rustin 74160 Archamps
Phone: +33 (0)450 356 660
Share capital: 806 030 €
SIRET: 79263355400011   R.C.S.: Archamps
Intra-community VAT number: FR91 792633554
Email address: info@sil-tronix-st.com 

Website creator: Webu SARL SCOP
Publication manager: Charly Forteville
Contact the publication manager: cforteville@sil-tronix-st.com
The publication manager is a physical person

The Webmaster is: Webu SARL SCOP
Contact the Webmaster: contact@webu.coop
Website host: Webu SARL SCOP 2 rue Saint-Laurent 38000 Grenoble

Photo credits: Charlotte Le Mesle Photographe
Contact Charlotte Le Mesle Photographe: www.charlottelemesle.com

Copyright: Sil'tronix Silicon Technologies

news

Over the past 20 years, scientists have been developing metamaterials, or materials that don't occur naturally and whose mechanical properties result from their designed structure rather than their chemical composition. They allow researchers to create materials with specific properties and shapes. Metamaterials are still not widely used in everyday objects, but that could soon change.

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A group of researchers led by Stanislav Evlashin, a senior research scientist at the Skoltech Center for Design, Manufacturing and Materials (CDMM), demonstrated a simple and 100% efficient method of converting silicon wafers into nanoparticles in an aqueous solution. This discovery can help find an environmentally friendly way of silicon recycling without using toxic chemicals.

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