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Metals and alloys news, March 2017

Specially selected papers from Applied Materials Today

To celebrate the latest CiteScoreTracker value of 5.57, the Editor-in-Chief highlights three key articles.

A new a double perovskite nanofiber can be used as a highly efficient catalyst for oxygen evolution reactions in energy storage systems.

Scientists have found a way to use a technique called magnetron-sputtering inert-gas condensation to create uniform iron nanocubes.

Metals with a gradient in grain size show increased overall strength while allowing ductile behavior to take place to avoid catastrophic failure.

Researchers have found a way to greatly reduce the effects of fatigue in steel by incorporating a laminated nanostructure.

Scientists have combined silicon nanosheets with a polymer to produce a composite material that is UV-resistant and easy to process.

Using several analytical techniques, scientists have studied what happens when sodium ions are inserted into and extracted from an iron sulfide electrode.

A novel 3D printing method can rapidly create and precisely control a material's architecture from the nano- to centimeter-scale.

Nanocrystalline doped ceramic oxide with zero-energy grain boundaries is as stable as bulk material.

Scientists have shown that DNA can control the assembly of bipyramidal gold nanoparticles into a complex crystal structure known as a clathrate.

The deadline is Monday 13 March 2017.

Sandwiching nanoclusters of magnesium oxide between two slices of graphene produces a material with enhanced optoelectronic properties.

The deadline is Monday 13 March 2017.

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Conductive graphene foam reinforced by carbon nanotubes can support more than 3000 times its own weight and easily bounce back to its original height.

A new, thermally-conductive rubber material could represent a breakthrough for creating soft, stretchable machines and electronics.

New calculations show that ferroelectric materials could process information with multivalued logic, leading to faster, more efficient computing.

Scientists have managed to reverse a material’s Hall coefficient, by fabricating it as a ring mesh structure at a micrometer scale.

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Scientists report major progress in developing a new type of lithium-ion battery that utilizes cathodes made with so-called ‘disordered’ materials.

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A simple method for manufacturing extremely low-density palladium nanofoams could help advance hydrogen storage technologies.

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