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Electronic CHANGE TOPIC

Electronic properties news, April 2020

Scientists have discovered that impurities at grain boundaries are responsible for impeding the flow of ions through solid electrolytes.

Using rapid, powerful bursts of light, scientists have uncovered evidence of Rashba effects in bulk organometallic halide perovskites.

Researchers have found that they can switch Weyl points between two different states in a novel antiferromagnetic manganese-tin alloy.

Researchers have created a self-adapting material that can change its stiffness in response to an applied force by incorporating minerals.

Neural networks search the periodic table for superconductors

data can be written and erased in novel light-emitting hybrid combining bioimaging organic dyes and luminescent solid-state metal clusters

Researchers have discovered that polymers filled with carbon nanotubes could improve how unmanned military vehicles dissipate energy.

The transition of iron sulfide into a magnet can produce changes in its crystalline structure that cause it to switch from a conductor to an insulator.

Researchers can monitor batteries by sending electrical pulses into them and then processing the response with a new machine-learning algorithm.

Scientists have uncovered evidence for the presence of Majorana particles on the surface of the unconventional superconductor uranium ditelluride.

new material for electrochemical sensing of hydrogen peroxide based on platinum dichalcogenide promises outstanding performance

Scientists have created a flexible membrane from a normally brittle complex oxide, and shown that stretching can change its electronic properties.

Scientists have uncovered evidence that a state of matter known as a pair density wave coexists with superconductivity in a cuprate superconductor.

A new study shows that samarium sulfide expands at low temperatures due to electrons moving into the outermost shell of the samarium atoms.

Researchers have found that crumpling graphene makes it more than 10,000 times more sensitive to DNA by creating electrical ‘hotspots’.

Sheets that are just a single molecular layer thick could be used to detect toxic gases

Researchers have shown that the crystal structure at the surface of semiconductor materials can make them behave like metals and even superconductors.

Researchers have demonstrated that solar cells made from organic materials may be better than traditional silicon solar cells for use underwater.

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