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Materials Science news

We are excited to announce that Elsevier in collaboration with SPIE, titled Photonic Materials and Applications.

UK engine manufacturing falls in first half of 2020

The Society of Motor Manufacturers and Traders (SMMT) reports that UK engine production fell 38.8% in the first half of 2020.

Using standard semiconductor fabrication processes, engineers have found a way to fabricate perovskites as single-crystal thin films.

Researchers have electrically transformed the low-cost non-magnetic material iron sulfide, also known as ‘fool's gold’, into a magnetic material.

By applying a low voltage to reduce the surface tension, researchers have been able to produce streams of liquid metal at room temperature.

Adding layers of the 2D material molybdenum sulfide to molybdenum carbide allows superconductivity to occur at 50% higher temperatures.

Inspired by work on snowflakes, researchers are mapping the shapes of the 2D crystals produced by chemical vapor deposition under specific conditions.

A self-healing material patterned after squid ring teeth protein could be used to repair materials that are under continual repetitive movement.

Researchers have uncovered a new class of topological magnet exhibiting novel quantum effects that extend to room temperature.

Researchers have discovered that the magnetic properties of a chromium halide can be tuned by manipulating the non-magnetic atoms in the material.

By modifying thermoset plastics with a chemical linker, chemists have made them much easier to break down while retaining their mechanical strength.

Copper against Covid

systematic approach to growing 2D crystals using CVD based on large-scale databases and machine learning

Bio-inspiration for making polyenes

Researchers have used state-of-the-art computational tools to model the chaotic behavior of ‘strange’ metals down to the lowest possible temperatures.

The missing link for recycling thermoset plastics

Using the hyper-Rayleigh scattering optical activity technique, physicists can now 'see' the twist of a single nanoparticle floating freely in a liquid.

multi-functional porous titanium implant could last a lifetime

Maximum Chern number can be reached and controlled in a real material

Super-white paints for cooler buildings

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