Electronic properties news, March 2023

Researchers have managed to successfully integrate two-dimensional materials with silicon microchips.

Researchers have developed a smart bandage comprising a flexible polymer embedded with electronics and medication for treating chronic wounds.

By taking advantage of ‘atom economy’, researchers have developed a faster, more efficient method for producing the 2D materials known as MXenes.

By stacking two semiconducting 2D materials, researchers have, for the first time, managed to create a 'spherical cow’ Kondo lattice.

Synthesizing perovskites more effectively

Using computer simulations and quantum calculations, researchers have modelled how charges are produced and transported in organic solar cells.

Understanding the complexities of complex materials

Researchers have discovered that the charge density waves in a kagome lattice crystal are directly linked to its magnetism.

Researchers have developed a liquid-metal-filled organogel composite with high electrical conductivity, high stretchability and self-healing properties.

Using computational screening, researchers have discovered more than a dozen 2D semiconductor materials with high carrier mobility.

A novel superconducting hydride material operates at a temperature and pressure low enough for practical applications.

A novel conductive polymer coating could lead to longer lasting, more powerful lithium-ion batteries for electric vehicles.

Two new complex oxides could help usher in more energy-efficient computer chips and devices that combine memory and logic.

Researchers have calculated that 2D ferroelectric materals will bend in response to an electrical stimulus, allowing them to act as a nano-scale switch.

Trapped electrons traveling in circular loops inside graphene quantum dots could make novel magnetic field sensors.

Researchers have discovered an entirely new family or sub-category of highly correlated topological phases in the semiconductor gallium arsenide.

A novel heterostructure made from layers of a topological insulator, graphene and superconducting gallium could make an efficient topological qubit.

Researchers have investigated in detail how electric fields can be used to tune the thermal properties of ferroelectric materials.

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