Biomimetic

 

The study of the structure and function of biological substances to develop man-made systems that mimic natural ones; imitating, copying, or learning from biological systems to create new materials and technologies.

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Imitating, copying, or learning from nature.

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The design of systems, materials, and their functionality to mimic nature. Current examples include layering of materials to achieve the hardness of an abalone shell or understanding why spider silk is stronger than steel.

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Imitating, copying, or learning from nature. Nanotechnology already exists in nature; thus, nanoscientists have a wide variety of components and tricks already available. [Encyclopedia Nanotech]

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Study of the structure and function of biological substances to make artificial products that mimic the natural ones. [BNL]

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Imitating, copying, or learning from nature.

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The design of systems, materials, and their functionality to mimic nature. Current examples include layering of materials to achieve the hardness of an abalone shell or understanding why spider silk is stronger than steel.

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Study of the structure and function of biological substances to make artificial products that mimic the natural ones. [bnl]

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Imitating, copying, or learning from nature. Nanotechnology already exists in nature; thus, nanoscientists have a wide variety of components and tricks already available. [Encyclopedia Nanotech]

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Imitating, copying, or learning from biological systems.

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Imitating nature and applying those techniques to technology.

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Refer to this page:

Biomimetic Chemistry

Biomimicry

Nanochemistry

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Related Terms:

 

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