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    Solutions for Water Network Design

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    Solutions for Sewage Treatment Plant Design

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    Solutions for Geotechnical Engineering

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    Solutions for Bridge Analysis and Design


It matters whether educational institutes are able to keep pace with the latest development in the field of technology. It’s is extremely important to adopt new technologies to remain relevant in today’s competitive world. One of the new technologies emerging rapidly these days is “Nanotechnology”.

What is Nanotechnology?
Nanotechnology is the engineering of functional systems at the molecular scale. This covers both current work and concepts that are more advanced. In its original sense, nanotechnology refers to the projected ability to construct items from the bottom up, using techniques and tools being developed today to make complete, high performance products.
Two main approaches are used in nanotechnology. In the "bottom-up" approach, materials and devices are built from molecular components which assemble themselves chemically by principles of molecular recognition. In the "top-down" approach, nano-objects are constructed from larger entities without atomic-level control.

Nanotechnology Applications:
Some of the nanotechnology applications will allow tennis balls to last longer, golf balls to fly straighter, and even bowling balls to become more durable and have a harder surface. Trousers and socks have been infused with nanotechnology so that they will last longer and keep people cool in the summer. Bandages are being infused with silver nanoparticles to heal cuts faster. Video game consoles and personal computers may become cheaper, faster, and contain more memory thanks to nanotechnology. Nanotechnology may have the ability to make existing medical applications cheaper and easier to use in places like the general practitioner's office and at home. Cars are being manufactured with nanomaterials so they may need fewer metals and less fuel to operate in the future.

Nanotechnology in Academics:
Nanotechnology does not fall under just one discipline such as physics, biology, chemistry, materials science, or engineering, but all these and others. In science, technology, engineering, and math (STEM) education circles, there is an ongoing debate about nanotechnology education: Should it have its own individual curriculum? Or should nanotechnology be woven into the many scientific—and social—disciplines comprising its many elements? But one thing is sure, teachers have realised the importance of nanotechnology and are willing to incorporate it in curriculum.