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Crystalline CHANGE TOPIC

Crystalline materials news

Stretching a 2D material called strontium titanate causes crystalline defects to organize into periodic structures that enhance its electronic properties.

Researchers have discovered a complex landscape of electronic states that can co-exist on a novel non-magnetic kagome superconductor.

Researchers have shown that with a bit of strain and a weak magnetic field they can drive the electrons in strontium niobate to the extreme quantum limit.

A stack of crystalline monolayers with random alignments has excellent heat conductivity in one direction and excellent insulation in the other direction.

Colloidal crystals that mimic the nanostructure of opals can visibly and continuously document the temperature in the environment over a defined period.

calculations identify diffusion paths of Se in CdTe, boosting thin film solar cell efficiency

Synthesis of molecular nano “spheres” with potential for semiconductors

Researchers have developed a novel method for getting thin layers of different materials, including perovskites, to self-assemble into large crystals.

Researchers have developed a theoretical model that can rapidly determine the strength of high-entropy alloys at high temperatures.

Center for Atomically Thin Multifunctional Coatings, operated by Penn State and Rice Universities, secures $1.5 million in Phase II funding from NSF

Using ultrafast laser pulses, researchers were able to observe subtle transitions between the insulating and conducting properties of chromium oxides.

A study that revealed previously unrecognized properties of silicon crystals also uncovered new information about neutrons and a fifth force of nature.

A strong interaction between electrons and phonons in a novel superconductor causes the electrons to flow like water in a pipe.

Researchers have enhanced the brightness and stability of light-emitting perovskite nanocrystals by encapsulating them in metal-organic frameworks.

By combining quantum dots and gold nanoparticles with molecular glue, researchers have created a tiny camera for observing chemical reactions.

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