Electronic properties news, March 2022

Researchers get measure of electron correlations in 2D material

For the first time, researchers have directly detected electron correlations in a special insulating state of a 2D material called ABC trilayer graphene.

Using a piezoelectric material, researchers have created an 'acoustic fabric' that is able to detect and produce sound.

A novel ‘self-driving lab’ uses artificial intelligence and fluidic systems to advance understanding of semiconductor and metallic nanomaterials.

By utilizing silicon nanoparticles, researchers have developed an electrical contact for solar cells that combines high passivation and conductivity.

carbon fiber-based composite battery electrodes could pave the way for high-performance structural components with energy storage capabilities

Researchers have discovered that magnetism is key to understanding the behavior of electrons in so-called ‘high-temperature’ superconductors.

Researchers have shown that slightly twisted 2D transition metal dichalcogenides can display room-temperature ferroelectricity.

Researchers have developed flexible yet mechanically robust bioelectronic membranes made from layers of the 2D material molybdenum disulfide.

Researchers have shown that, under the right conditions, proteins can form tiny, current-carrying wires, for use in nanoelectronics.

light-activated soft robot based on miniaturized Au nanorods in a liquid crystal network can propel itself across water

For the first time, researchers have discovered an exotic ‘multiferroic’ state in a 2D material.

Researchers have discovered a long-predicted magnetic state of matter called an ‘antiferromagnetic excitonic insulator’.

Researchers have found a way to reduce the 'hairs' that can form on nanocrystals, greatly improving their ability to function together electronically.

Using a novel characterization technique, researchers have uncovered previously unexpected symmetry breaking in a complex quantum material.

metal-free electrocatalysts based on organic molecules with napthalenediimide (NDI) functional groups offer a promising alternative to Pt catalysts

simple method produces anatase-based Ti carbo-oxides, as well as other 2D nanomaterials at ambient conditions from inexpensive green precursors

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