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Characterization news, April 2022

Researchers have discovered that laser light can trigger a type of magnetism in the superlattice formed by two nonmagnetic 2D materials.

Scientists have grown thin films of two different crystalline materials on top of each other using an innovative technique called ‘dative epitaxy’.

Using standard rheology tests, researchers have investigated why the cream in an Oreo cookie sticks to just one wafer when it is twisted apart.

Using imaging and modelling, researchers have investigated how the various particles in a battery cathode interact with lithium during use.

By coating nanomaterials with inorganic compounds, researchers have been able to use X-ray tomography to see inside them in unprecedented detail.

Atomic vibrations known as phonons can function as a knob to tune the magnetic bonding between the atomic layers in manganese bismuth telluride.

By directly measuring force, stress and pressure, researchers have revealed why liquid droplets are able to erode hard surfaces.

Researchers have discovered that built-in thermal ‘shock absorbers’ allow semiconducting perovskites to exhibit superfluorescence at room temperature.

A new additive material comprised of tantalum-titanium oxide nanoparticles can soak up corrosive free radicals in fuel cells.

Researchers have directly measured how individual electronic quantum states evolve in a kagome magnet in response to an external magnetic field.

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