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Characterization CHANGE TOPIC

Characterization news, July 2021

A single atomic layer of cobalt-doped zinc oxide is the first room-temperature 2D magnet that is chemically stable under ambient conditions.

Researchers have confirmed that antimony is a topological material, and explored how its bulk and surface electrons respond to an external stimulus.

Using various forms of evidence, researchers have shown that uranium ditelluride displays many of the hallmarks of a topological superconductor.

By combining two different atomic arrangements, researchers have designed an inorganic material with the lowest thermal conductivity ever reported.

Researchers used a novel imaging technique to obtain a high-resolution snapshot that reveals how ligands bind to the surface of nanoparticles.

For the first time, researchers have visualized topological 'defects within defects' in a chiral magnetic thin film using electron microscopy.

Resonant inelastic X-ray scattering has revealed both important similarities and subtle differences between superconducting nickelates and cuprates.

For the first time, researchers have fitted a monolayer of the semiconductor molybdenum disulfide with superconducting contacts.

Using a specially prepared rack, researchers have shown that the electronic properties of graphene can be specifically modified by mechanical stretching.

Using a microscope, researchers have observed a special type of solid-to-solid phase transition in the crystal structure of polymeric microparticles.

Researchers have fabricated an ultralight nanoarchitected carbon material that is more efficient at absorbing impacts than Kevlar of the same weight.

Researchers have developed a simple, low-cost technique that allows them to follow lithium ions moving in real time as a battery charges and discharges.

mechanism of pinecones' ability to open and close their scales to disperse their seeds revealed

Researchers have found that a common material analysis technique can give misleading results due to an erroneous assumption during calibration.

Using an innovative method called scratch testing, researchers have shown that adding graphene nanoplatelets to cement increases its fracture resistance.

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