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Metals and alloys news, October 2021

Peptides promise one-pot nanoparticle synthesis

biological molecules known as peptides can be used to synthesize photothermal Au nanoplates under mild conditions

By melding small quasicrystals together, researchers have been able to synthesize large quasicrystals without any grain boundary imperfections.

Researchers have uncovered evidence that grain boundaries in polycrystalline materials don't move as expected when they're heated.

Researchers have found an excellent bifunctional catalyst, containing platinum and lead, for the oxygen electrode in a unitized regenerative fuel cell.

Researchers have adapted a flash Joule heating method for producing graphene so it can instead recycle valuable metals from electronic waste.

Researchers have discovered a complex landscape of electronic states that can co-exist on a novel non-magnetic kagome superconductor.

Researchers have shown that with a bit of strain and a weak magnetic field they can drive the electrons in strontium niobate to the extreme quantum limit.

Researchers have been able to create superior metal parts with fewer defects by refining a 3D-printing method called laser powder bed fusion.

Researchers used liquid gallium to create a copper-based antiviral and antimicrobial coating for various fabrics, including facemasks.

A device comprising a 2D hybrid metal halide layered with a ferromagnetic metal can generate terahertz radiation from an an ultrafast spin current.

An even faster version of the fast-imaging tomography process for materials can produce a record-breaking 1000 3D tomograms per second.

Researchers have shown how learning can be mimicked in a nickel oxide insulator by varying external stimuli.

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