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Electronic CHANGE TOPIC

Electronic properties news, May 2015

The researchers describe how a magnetic field, roughly the size of a medical MRI, reduced the amount of heat flowing through a semiconductor by 12 percent.

New research hones in on the structural changes underlying superconductivity in iron arsenide compounds—those containing iron and arsenic.

Research to improve the world.

Compressed graphene can be printed onto paper for flexible applications.

University of Illinois researchers have developed heat-triggered self-destructing electronic devices.

The twin boundary defects act as energy highways and could help get better performance out of the batteries.

Increasing potential for quantum computing through chip architecture.

Technique of microcombing helps to make carbon nanotube films stronger and more conductive.

Researchers have discovered topologically protected one-dimensional electron conducting channels at the domain walls of bilayer graphene.

Researchers have shown that defects on an atomically thin semiconductor can produce light-emitting quantum dots.

Polymer scientists show how micro-scale wrinkling affects electrical performance in carbon-based, single-crystal semiconductors.

Interested in materials science? Check out the top 10 news stories of April 2015.

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