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Electronic CHANGE TOPIC

Electronic properties news, January 2019

By coating cotton with a conducting polymer, researchers have developed a fabric that can harvest body heat to power wearable electronic devices.

A new method called thermal scanning probe lithography outperforms standard methods for fabricating metal electrodes on 2D semiconductors.

Researchers have demonstrated that the conducting organic polymer PEDOT functions in a completely different manner than previously believed.

Researchers have developed a process for growing graphene nanoribbons in both armchair and zig-zag configurations on the same wafer.

Researchers have developed methods for 3D printing piezoelectric materials that can convert stress from any direction into electrical energy.

Weaving power into wearables

clusters of gold nanoparticles promise a new way of treating the debilitating neurodegenerative condition Parkinson’s disease

3D printable piezoelectric materials

Guided by theoretical calculations, researchers have discovered a new class of promising thermoelectric materials.

Scientists have probed the complex interactions between quantum particles such as excitons and polarons in halide organic-inorganic perovskites.

Nanoparticles made from cellulose acetate are promising candidate for medical imaging applications

Researchers have found a way to perform 'double doping' in organic, polymer-based semiconductors, enhancing their conductivity.

A new catalog details the sizes and shapes of the holes that would most likely be observed in 2D materials when a given number of atoms is removed.

Using a powerful new analytical technique, scientists have uncovered a distinct pattern of electron spins within a cuprate superconductor.

For the first time, researchers have produced a coherent qubit made from graphene and the 2D material hexagonal boron nitride.

movement of tiny, simple silicon nanomotors in an electric field can be controlled remotely using light

Yolk@Shell SiOx/C microspheres with semi-graphitic carbon coating on the exterior and interior surfaces for durable lithium storage

graphene can covert high frequency gigahertz signals into the terahertz range

mushroom-like gold nanowires on soft, flexible substrates could enable a new generation of wearable or implantable stretchable electronic devices

light-emitting diodes based on perovskites that have surpassed a milestone in efficiency

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