Characterization CHANGE TOPIC

Characterization news, October 2023

For the first time, researchers have shown that mechanical strain can alter the electronic properties of a metal.

In-vitro analysis finds boron nitride and graphene oxide could irreparably damage DNA

Researchers have found that a superatomic material made of rhenium, selenium and chlorine is the fastest and most efficient semiconductor yet.

When stacked in five layers in a rhombohedral pattern, graphene displays both unconventional magnetism and an exotic type of electronic behavior.

novel polymer nanofiber wound dressing scaffold material exploits the piezoelectric effect to stimulate healing and protect against bacterial infection

Researchers have developed OpeN-AM, a platform for measuring evolving residual stress in metallic materials during 3D printing.

For the first time, researchers have investigated what happens when they bombard a crystal with positrons, the antiparticle of an electron.

Researchers have used X-ray analysis to study the formation of microstructures in a 3D-printed nickel alloy during the printing process.

Researchers have shown that a titanium oxide nanofilament can break down two common dye pollutants when illuminated with visible light.

Researchers have detected excitons that are bound via magnetism rather than electrostatic forces in an antiferromagnetic Mott insulator.

Ultrafast X-ray imaging has revealed that tiny linear defects can propagate through a crystalline material faster than sound waves.

Researchers have developed a ‘quantum ruler’ to measure and explore the strange magnetic and electronic properties of moiré quantum materials.

Researchers have expanded and optimized the choice of ions that can be used with a novel carbon-capture technique.

Using a new X-ray technique, researchers were able to capture images of soundwaves traveling through a crystalline material.

Using a novel characterization technique, researchers have discovered that the solid electrolyte interphase in a battery can behave like a semiconductor.

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