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Electronic properties news, May 2022

Flexible patch gives wounds the signal to heal

flexible electrical patch based on a hydrogel impregnated with antibacterial silver nanowires speeds up wound healing

Researchers have shown that knot theory can be used to understand the behavior of electrons in quantum materials such as topological magnets.

Researchers have discovered that superconductivity can be intertwined in unexpected ways with ripples of electrons known as charge density waves.

Using multiple supercomputers, researchers have discovered that 90% of all known crystalline structures contain at least one topological property.

Splitting electron spins in magnetic material

Renewable hydrogen production using perovskites

Invention could lead to renewable energy being stored and moved around

Researchers have shown that electric currents can flow along a topological insulator nanowire more easily in one direction than the other.

A unique ‘stroboscopic camera' has captured the trajectory of atomic motion as vanadium dioxide transitions from an insulator to a metal.

Researchers have invented a novel device known as a ‘catalytic condenser’ that can electronically modify one metal to behave like another.

Researchers have uncovered the previously hidden sub-nanoscale origins of the exceptional thermoelectric properties of silver gallium telluride.

Researchers have combined scanning probe microscopy with machine learning to study the functional properties of materials at the nanoscale.

Researchers have discovered a novel strategy for using an antiferromagnet to switch the magnetization in thin layers of a ferromagnet.

Researchers have created a new qubit platform for quantum computing by trapping a single electron in a frozen neon gas.

Researchers have designed a catalyst of ruthenium atoms in a mesh of copper nanowires to extract ammonia and fertilizer from wastewater.

Researchers have developed a 'throttle' for accelerating light-based hybrid particles known as polaritons to nearly the speed of light.

Researchers have discovered layered 2D materials able to host magnetic features called skyrmions that remain stable at room temperature.

3D-printed, deformable electrodes and separators based on nanocellulose are promising for stretchable Li-ion batteries

Researchers have devised a treatment process that allows them to heat nanocellulose paper to make it superconducting without damaging its structure.

Using a thin film of piezoelectric material, researchers have created a paper-thin loudspeaker that can turn any surface into an active audio source.

New glass-in-glass fabrication process

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