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Metals and alloys news, August 2020

Researchers have identified why 'nickel-rich' battery materials become fatigued and can no longer be fully charged after prolonged use.

Scintillating sintering improved

Novel composites of nanocellulose and metal nanoparticles could prove of use for various optical, catalytic, electrical and biomedical applications.

Adding a small amount of manganese to 2D molybdenum disulfide improves its sensitivity as a dopamine detector by many orders of magnitude.

By studying shaving with a scanning electron microscope, engineers have determined how a razor blade can be damaged as it cuts human hair.

As a first step to programmable materials, researchers have used atom probe tomography to read the arrangement of metal ions in metal-organic frameworks.

new 'micro' approach to electronic waste recycling could create valuable renewable resources

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

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.

By measuring temperature during 3D printing, researchers have been able to predict the formation of sub-surface defects in 3D-printed components.

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

Copper against Covid

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

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