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Electronic CHANGE TOPIC

Electronic properties news, February 2021

Turning windows into energy generators

novel transparent metal oxide photovoltaic cells could turn windows into energy generators

Researchers have developed a novel electromagnetic shielding material comprising a polymer filled with quasi-one-dimensional nanowires.

Using 3D aerosol jet-printing, scientists have produced a highly sensitive X-ray detector by printing arrays of perovskite pillars on a graphene substrate.

Bismuth vanadate electrodes that contain more bismuth on their surface generate higher amounts of electrical current from sunlight for water splitting.

For the first time, researchers have produced kagome graphene and shown that it has very different properties to conventional graphene.

Molecular component improves on perovskites

Researchers are developing superconducting nanowire devices that could replace the Josephson junctions in superconducting electronics.

The moiré patterns produced by 2D monolayers of tungsten disulfide and tungsten diselenide can turn these conductors into insulators.

New class of optical coating that transmit and reflects the same color simultaneously

Researchers have shown that a standard resin from semiconductor manufacturing can be used to integrate 2D materials with silicon semiconductors.

Researchers have identified a new form of magnetism that appears at high pressures in the 2D material iron thiophosphate, also known as magnetic graphene.

Quantum Information and Deep Learning for Turbulent Combustion Modeling & Simulation

Researchers have enhanced the electronic properties of perovskite materials by incorporating specially designed organic molecules.

Scientists have produced the first 2D silicon-germanium alloys and demonstrated an easy way to fine-tune their electronic properties.

Researchers predict that shining circularly polarized laser light on topological insulators can reveal information about their electrical properties.

Researchers have observed superconductivity in a sandwich of three graphene sheets, where the middle layer is twisted at a specific 'magic' angle.

Professor Hongjin Fan announced as new Editor-in-Chief of Materials Today Energy.

By utilizing a patterned, flexible elastomer, researchers have created stretchable electronics that are less compromised by deformation.

Researchers have developed a new method for smashing individual metal nanoclusters together to form macro-scale hunks of solid metal.

News archive…