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Electronic CHANGE TOPIC

Electronic properties news, September 2019

A new model shows how rubbing two objects together produces static electricity by bending tiny protrusions on the surface of the objects.

Only around 1% of the surface area of the electrodes in organic solar cells needs to be electrically conductive for them to be fully effective.

Imperfections and electrochemically driven silicon-lithium alloying reactions allow a new silicon-based metamaterial to deform to order.

Researchers have identified a new electron wave in cuprates that could help reveal some of the mysteries of superconducting materials.

Researchers have developed a novel method for removing lattice defects from crystals, which they successfully tested on a boron crystal.

By taking advantage of the nanomaterial graphene, scientists have developed the smallest ever accelerometer for measuring acceleration.

Graphene composite for terahertz astronomy

Scientists have managed to make the first nickel oxide material, or nickelate, that shows clear signs of superconductivity.

A novel de-icing technique uses an electric pulse to melt the ice where the surface and the ice meet, so the ice can simply slide off.

Four steps to a stable n-type organic semiconductor

Scientists have developed a practical method for measuring the conductivity of a single carbon nanotube, by splitting it into two halves.

Physicists have discovered that electrons continue to travels in pairs in copper oxide superconductors even above their critical temperature.

Using polymer aqueous solutions with different electrical charges, scientists have developed a novel 3D printing water-in-water technique.

Engineers have developed a transistor made from linen thread, by coating the thread in carbon nanotubes and immersing it in an electrolyte gel.

Researchers have shed light on how cuprates can simultaneously exhibit superconductivity and charge order in patterns of alternating stripes.

Electronic robotic skin device sends information back to the user

RF heating could be ten times faster than two-point-probe measurements

Researchers have created 2D flakes made up of domains of molybdenum diselenide and rhenium diselenide with a sharp divide between them.

By taking advantage of highly fluorinated organic compounds, chemists have developed a cheap and sustainable method for patterning metals.

Gold nano sheets for flexible electronic applications

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