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Characterization news, September 2019

Composite could help stop spread of infectious diseases

coating based on a metal-organic framework containing silver nanoparticles could reduce spread of bacterial contamination of surgical devices and surfaces

Researchers have identified a new electron wave in cuprates that could help reveal some of the mysteries of superconducting materials.

Scientists have discovered a long-sought ‘quantum spin liquid state’ in sodium ytterbium oxide, which could prove of use for quantum computing.

Scientists have developed a highly durable fuel cell catalyst by using selenium to anchor platinum particles to their carbon support material.

Researchers report the first direct observation of transition carriers between different localization states within indium gallium nitride.

Physicists have found that incorporating individual metal atoms into a surface in the right way allows the creation of single-atom catalysts.

A structural transition in a ferroelastic material caused by heating resembles the periodic doubling seen in non-linear dynamical systems.

Scientists have managed to make the first nickel oxide material, or nickelate, that shows clear signs of superconductivity.

By focusing on uncertainty, a new algorithm can identify the most effective experiment to conduct for analyzing and developing new materials.

Scientists have developed a practical method for measuring the conductivity of a single carbon nanotube, by splitting it into two halves.

Physicists have discovered that electrons continue to travels in pairs in copper oxide superconductors even above their critical temperature.

Researchers have shed light on how cuprates can simultaneously exhibit superconductivity and charge order in patterns of alternating stripes.

RF heating could be ten times faster than two-point-probe measurements

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Lab experiments retracing the chemical steps leading to the creation of complex hydrocarbons in space could offer new ways to produce graphene.

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Researchers have used a microscope to study the relationship between the atomic geometry of a ribbon of graphene and its electrical properties.

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