Nanomaterials news

Using an advanced imaging technique, researchers have mapped, for the first time ever, the 3D atomic coordinates of medium- and high-entropy alloys.

Using a novel manufacturing platform, researchers have increased the electrical conductivity of copper wires by incorporating graphene into them.

Using lasers, researchers have managed to observe the ballistic movement of electrons in graphene in real time.

Researchers have combined two nanosized crystalline materials onto a single chip and shown that one can efficienctly transmit light to the other.

Improving 2D-materials-based electronic devices

Using multimaterial 3D printing, researchers have created self-heating microfluidic devices with built-in heating elements.

By combining chitosan from crabs and agarose from seaweed, researchers created biopolymer composite films with enhanced strength.

Researchers have developed two new ways of making wafer-scale carbon nanotube thin films with tunable chiral properties.

By engineering surface forces, researchers can directly integrate 2D materials into devices in a single contact-and-release step.

Researchers have developed an inoganic stamp that allowed them to create the cleanest and most uniform stacks of 2D materials to date.

By mapping the structural features of a 2D ferroelectric material, researchers have revealed how domains in the material impact its behavior.

Researchers have used piezoelectric nanoparticles to investigate the physical forces at play in non-Newtonian fluids.

Even at large scales, the amount of friction between two silicon surfaces is determined by microscopic chemical bonds between them.

By packing together multiple 2D materials, researchers have created a multifunctional 3D-integrated chip for artificial intelligence computing.

Researchers have calculated that the thermal conductivity of graphene at room temperature is much lower than originally thought.

A silicon dioxide pyramid covered in a single layer of tungsten diselenide can transport quasiparticles known as excitons with great precision.

By measuring shot noise. researchers have produced the first direct evidence that electricity doesn't flow through strange metals as quasiparticles.

Researchers have discovered that a one-dimensional metal called purple bronze can switch between insulating and superconducting states.

Researchers have shown that single atom 'promoters' enhance the activity of catalytic nanoparticles by controlling 'pacemakers' on their surface.

New type of electrolyte extends the life of lithium metal batteries

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