Electronic properties news, August 2023

A computer model of realistic graphene structures has shown that graphene doesn't need to be perfect to be used for technological applications.

A new technique uses a combination of viscosity and electrochemical impedance measurements to determine the dispersibility of electrode slurries.

Researchers have found a way to use particles of light as a ‘switch’ to connect and control the spin of electrons in a quantum material.

Researchers have visualized the microscopic behavior of interacting electrons that gives rise to the insulating quantum phase of twisted bilayer graphene.

For the first time, researchers have successfully conncted carbon nanotube electrodes to individual graphene nanoribbons.

Advanced functionalities of non-collinear antiferromagnets

Thin-film nanoporous membrane offers sustainable management of wastewater

Researchers have shown that placing a curved ribbon of graphene onto a flat sheet of graphene offers a novel way to explore the field of twistronics.

For the first time, researchers have shown that it’s possible to reproduce brain-like, non-local behavior in a quantum material.

Researchers have shown that magnetic moments in non-collinear antiferromagnets will respond differently to magnetic fields and electric currents.

Researchers have discovered that electrons move through the interior of a quantum anomalous Hall insulator, rather than at the edges.

adding a bulky cation to a perovskite improves the stability and efficiency of solar cells

Researchers have grown high-quality thin films of a novel superconductor and shown that it can withstand high magnetic fields.

A novel robot called RoboMapper can conduct experiments more efficiently and sustainably to develop new semiconductor materials with desirable properties.

Researchers have found a way to incorporate brittle n-type semiconductors into flexible electronic systems, by sandwiching them between rubbery elastomers.

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