Nanomaterials news, January 2022

Researchers have enhanced the performance of perovskite solar cells by replacing the electron-transport layer with a thin layer of quantum dots.

A novel hybrid ferritin nanocage shows enhanced uptake of an iridium complex. leading to improved catalytic efficiency for alcohol production.

Researchers have discovered a previously unknown 1D zeolite material that has a tube-like structure with perforated porous walls.

Researchers have shown that sound can be used to analyze the production of laser-induced graphene in real time to determine its form and quality.

Inducing spin-orbit coupling in magic-angle graphene makes it a powerful ferromagnet

drug delivery system based on gold nanoclusters is triggered by a smartphone to suppress growth of targeted tumors

algorithm can predict the location of nanosilica particles in a nanocomposite and will aid the design of better materials

Researchers have developed a new method for producing low-symmetry colloidal crystals, including one with no known natural equivalent.

By inducing a phenomenon known as spin-orbit coupling, researchers have shown they can turn magic-angle graphene into a powerful ferromagnet.

Researchers have discovered a symmetry-breaking electronic nematic phase in twisted double bilayer graphene.

Researchers have developed hairy cellulose nanocrystals that can capture off-target chemotherapy drugs to prevent tissue damage.

By taking advantage of novel materials, researchers have produced nanolasers that can be switched on and off with a magnetic field.

By applying machine learning to the data in their own megalibraries, researchers have successfully guided the synthesis of new nanomaterials.

Researchers have developed a method to stabilize the zigzag edges of graphene nanoribbons and directly measure their magnetic properties.

Researchers have discovered how electronic charge is transported in several inkjet-printed films of 2D materials.

Using 3D printing, researchers have created magnetic double helices that can produce nanoscale topological textures in the magnetic field.

Researchers have shown that adding phosphorene nanoribbons to perovskite solar cells can significantly improve their efficiency.

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