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Materials Science news

Slippery kidney stone test

Cracking bonds with boranes

Researchers have developed a new artificial intelligence system that can determine material properties such as toughness in a matter of milliseconds.

For the first time, researchers have synthesized large-scale 2D conjugated polymers, and thoroughly characterized their electronic properties.

Scientists have used graphene to help develop an opal-like crystalline material that could be the cornerstone of next generation smart sensors.

hollow carbon loaded with drugs can be given a boost by bombarding them with microwaves and laser irradiation to treat tumors

Researchers have discovered that adding graphene to the carbon fiber production process can greatly increase the strengthen of the material.

The transport of electronic charge in a strontium ruthenate superconductor breaks the rotational symmetry of the underlying crystal lattice.

Physicists have found surprising evidence that an electronic state known as the quantum Hall effect could be ‘reincarnated’ in 3D topological materials.

Mottness explains insulator-conductor electron shuffle in tantalum disulfide

mineralized skeletons of sea urchins that are light and robust hold important clues for analyzing and designing artificial porous materials

Scientists have observed light emission from a new type of transition between electronic valleys, known as intervalley transmissions, in a 2D material.

Researchers have combined big data and machine learning to selectively design gas-filtering polymer membranes to reduce greenhouse gas emissions.

Researchers have developed a supercapacitor made from a polymer composite that is able to store and deliver electricity at high power rates.

A 2D sandwich of molybdenum, sulfur and selenium can greatly boost the sensitivity of surface-enhanced Raman spectroscopy.

A novel textile coating based on polymer nanoparticles can not only repel liquids like blood and saliva but can also prevent viruses from adhering.

Researchers have discovered that certain organic crystals are more flexible and stretchable than current materials used for electronic applications.

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