Electronic properties news, November 2022

A novel embroidery technique that utiizes copper wires and polymer coatings offers a low-cost, scalable method for making wearable devices.

New sustainable thermal management material from cellulose

Researchers have demonstrated a new technique for directly printing electronic circuits onto curved and corrugated surfaces.

A new way to guide the self-assembly of a wide range of nanoscale structures, including parapets and aqueducts, uses simple polymers as starting materials.

smart paper packaging with built-in graphene sensor could offer real-time warnings of spoiled food or temperature conditions likely to cause spoilage

Researchers have shown that nickel oxide can display responses to brief electrical pulses that are similar to learning.

flexible three-dimensional piezoelectric nanocomposite with integrated electrodes makes useful energy harvesting device

Researchers have developed a scanning probe microscope that uilizes terahertz waves and used it to study a perovskite material for solar cells.

Researchers have developed a new magnetic material that can change its electrical behavior based on previous experience, giving it a form of memory.

Researchers have discovered how the electronic properties of the photoelectrode bismuth vanadate change when it gets wet.

Researchers have developed a novel reaction process that uses fuel to control non-living materials such as hydrogels by charging them.

Researchers have discovered a material that can act as a magnetic topological insulator, able to conduct electrons along a ‘quantum highway’.

Researchers used various optical techniques to investigate the unusual superconductivity of a recently discovered family of kagome metals.

Researchers have developed a material that can switch from p-conducting to n-conducting with a small change in temperature.

Researchers have developed a method for getting quantum dots to self-assemble into a highly conductive optoelectronic metamaterial.

Researchers have shown that X-ray absorption spectroscopy and machine learning can be used to identify materials with topological properties.

Combining a thin-film superconducor with a thin-film topological insulator offers a novel way to explore topological superconductivity.

Scientists have managed to produce a material with the disordered structure of a plastic that conducts electricity more like a metal.

metamaterial based on liquid-crystal elastomers can change its mechanical properties in response to light

novel conductive biomaterial composite based on pristine graphene and collagen is ideal for neural medical device applications

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