Elsevier and Materials Today are delighted to announce that Current Opinion in Solid State & Materials Science has just turned 20.
To celebrate this momentous occasion we are pleased to offer you FREE ACCESS to the Anniversary Special Issue of Current Opinion in Solid State & Materials Science.
Since its launch, Current Opinion in Solid State & Materials Science has sought to keep the materials community informed of current developments in the broad area of materials science with the idea of enhancing the cross-fertilization of ideas across a highly interdisciplinary field. Over the years the issues have covered topics from Electronic Materials, Solid Catalysts and Porous Solids, Synthesis and Reactivity of Solids, Optical and Magnetic Materials, Metals and Alloys, Biomaterials, Characterization Techniques, Amorphous Materials, Molecular Crystals, Surface Science, Ceramics, Composites and Intergrowths, Modelling and Simulation of Solids and Polymers.
Articles from the Anniversary Special Issue:
Silicon Valley meets the ivory tower: Searchable data repositories for experimental nanomaterials research
Nils Persson, Michael McBride, Martha Grover, Elsa Reichmanis
Some current challenges in clathrate hydrate science: Nucleation, decomposition and the memory effect
John A. Ripmeester, Saman Alavi
Semiconductor quantum dots
Weidong Zhou, James J. Coleman
Mechanical property design of molecular solids
Manish Kumar Mishra, Upadrasta Ramamurty, Gautam R. Desiraju
Subtractive methods to form pyrite and sulfide nanostructures of Fe, Co, Ni, Cu and Zn
Kurt W. Kolasinski
Emerging opportunities in the two-dimensional chalcogenide systems and architecture
Jeffrey D. Cain, Eve D. Hanson, Fengyuan Shi, Vinayak P. Dravid
Magnetic two-dimensional systems
Wenqing Liu, Yongbing Xu
Some difficulties in the theory of diffusion-controlled growth in substitutionally alloyed steels
Motivation for utilizing new high-performance advanced materials in nuclear energy systems
S.J. Zinkle, K.A. Terrani, L.L. Snead
The α-factor in the Taylor flow-stress law in monotonic, cyclic and quasi-stationary deformations: Dependence on slip mode, dislocation arrangement and density