Journalist and author Kassia St Clair talks about Vantablack S-VIS is the Economist's first issue of 1843 Magazine.
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* new applications include consumer products such as cameras, and luxury goods
Newhaven, UK, March 11, 2016 --- A whole range of products can now take advantage of Vantablack’s astonishing...
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A well thought out article on the debate over Vantablack S-VIS in art.
March 01 2016 --- The broad applicability of Vantablack® S-VIS is now available for all to see (or not) at the Science Museum in London. The spray-on version of Surrey NanoSystems’ Vantablack...
Anish Kapoor has the exclusive rights to paint using Vantablack, the blackest black that has ever existed – but other artists are keen to use it
Sadly, this factually incorrect story is now making the rounds. Vantablack is not a paint and is most certainly not used to hide satellites and stealth planes!
Marty Jopson heads to SurreyNano systems, a company behind the world blackest black. The vantablack mask seen in the film will be on display at the Science Museum from 12th Feb.
Vantablack, the world’s blackest material, is coming to the Science Museum.
Its dark appearance is the result of a unique forest-like coating of densely packed, ultra-thin carbon nanotubes which absorb 99.96% of visible light that hits its surface.
It’s either a bold reinvention of a middle-aged brand, or a marketing brainstorm too far.
Channel 4 has unveiled a new on-screen identity which dispenses with the signature “4” logo that has provided the broadcaster’s focal point for 33 years.
The blackest material known to man has been applied to a Lynx can that's on display in London this month.
Scientists have coated a can of Lynx spray with a material called Vantablack - the blackest material known to man.
Vantablack has such unusual light-absorbing properties that it confuses the human eye, making it very difficult to focus or see any contours.
In July British scientists unveiled the creation of a “super black" – a substance so dark that according to some it looks “like there’s nothing there.”
Now, acclaimed British artist and sculptor Sir Anish Kapoor has said he plans to use the “very expensive” material in his latest installation.