Nanomaterials news, November 2021

Researchers have reported the first measurements of the ultra-low-friction behavior of a 2D material known as magnetene.

Researchers turned an inert 2D material into a chemically active catalytic support by covering it in tiny holes filled with precious metal atoms.

core-shell polymer nanoparticles triggered by near infrared (NIR) light combine photodynamic and immuno-therapy to treat tumors

3D personalized polymer scaffolds with precise texture, shape, and size encourage aligned growth of neurons for neural tissue engineering and repair

Researchers predict that growing 2D boron, known as borophene, on hexagonal boron nitride should make it easier to remove and study.

Ultra-high material efficient solar cell using semiconductor nanowires

Using a scanning probe microscope, researchers have been able to determine the quantum interactions that give rise to a stable standing molecule.

When applied to the surface of a glass lens, a new silicon coating can prevent the red and blue wavelengths in ultrashort laser pulses from separating.

Researchers have shown that placing the 2D material tungsten diselenide between 'mirrors' can cause it to emit laser-like light at room temperature.

For the first time, researchers have demonstrated an exotic magnetic phenomenon known as the quantum anomalous Hall effect in bilayer graphene.

An exploration of the amazing world of surface science.

Researchers have developed a novel clean technique for doping graphene via a charge-transfer layer made of low-impurity tungsten oxyselenide.

For the first time, researchers have demonstrated ferromagnetic behavior in a monolayer of chromium chloride.

Researchers have shown that the 2D material black phosphorus can control the polarization of light more precisely than ever before.

By combining copper with cellulose nanofibrils from wood, researchers have developed a flexible ion conductor for solid-state batteries.

Researchers have discovered that interactions between the layers of nacre in a pearl cause its symmetry to become more and more precise as it grows.

Using atomic electron tomography, researchers have, for the first time, directly observed how atoms are packed in amorphous materials.

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