Electronic CHANGE TOPIC

Electronic properties news, September 2022

Crab shell battery offers high performance and sustainability

Sustainable zinc battery with a biodegradable electrolyte

Soft metasurface can throw some shapes

Researchers have developed a programmable soft metasurface that can continuously change its shape.

conductive cotton thread can be machine-embroidered onto textiles to create wearable sensors

A new design principle can predict whether metallic compounds are likely to host topological states that arise from strong electron interactions.

High-quality cathode material made from sodium

Using a tip made from a samarium hexaboride nanowire, researchers have been able to image magnetic features with a scanning tunneling microscope.

Researchers have unexpectedly discovered that iron-germanium crystals with a kagome lattice display both magnetism and charge density waves.

For the first time, researchers have used electron microscopy to observe the unique microstructure of a novel, lead-free ferroelectric material.

Researchers have demonstrated a new magnetized edge state in a monolayer of tungsten ditelluride.

Using selectively doped gallium nitride, researchers have created new high-power electronic devices that are more energy efficient than previous versions.

Researchers have synthesized a novel class of metallic superlattices that combine one-dimensional and two-dimensional materials.

Researchers have demonstrated a prominent superconducting diode effect in three twisted layers of graphene, without an external magnetic field.

Researchers have created the first example of an engineering material that can simultaneously sense, think and act upon mechanical stress.

Researchers have discovered that vanadium dioxide is capable of ‘remembering’ the entire history of previous external stimuli.

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

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Researchers have developed a novel fiber where one side is flexible cotton and the other side is a conductive polymer.

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A new technique can ‘sew’ two patches of crystals seamlessly together at the atomic level to create atomically-thin fabrics for use in electronic devices.

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