Seth Cohen of UCSD discusses his team’s pioneering work in postsynthetic modification of MOFs and MOF-polymer hybrids, exciting future applications of the technology, and continuing misconceptions that may make industry reluctant to embrace MOFs.
Susumu Kitagawa of Kyoto University — renowned for his work on MOFS and coordination chemistry — talks about his early work, the current trends he sees in adoption of MOF technology, and his dream application of MOFs.
The U.S. Army RDECOM C&B Center has awarded an initial $9 million contract vehicle to NuMat Technologies, Inc., to develop and manufacture next-generation materials that will protect and sustain the warfighter.
This story was published in Forbes on August 12, 2018. American manufacturing is thriving, not dying. The Rust Belt still makes stuff – and a lot of it. In fact, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, real manufacturing output has nearly doubled in the past 30 years. The Rust Belt of the future is not just processed foods, […]
While much of the general public has never heard of MOFs, we believe that 50 years from now they will be an ever-present part of human life just as plastics are today. MOFs are poised to be the defining material of the 21st century.