Optical materials news

Researchers have developed a new computational tool to describe how the atoms within quantum materials behave when they absorb and emit light.

By conducting laser annealing in a vacuum, researchers have managed to create a transparent magnetic material.

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

Infrared supermirrors use new paradigm in coatings

Improving 2D-materials-based electronic devices

Using advanced thin-film coating and microfabrication techniques, researchers have developed the first true supermirror for mid-infrared wavelengths.

By finding a way to make organic componds known as acenes more stable, researchers have got them to emit different colors of light.

Using two molecules, researchers have resolved the problem of surface and interface recombination in a record-breaking perovskite solar cell.

vacancies can be used to engineer the mechanical toughness and fracture behavior of transition metal dichalcogenides

stretchable polymer-perovskite quantum dot nanocomposite transistor functions as an artificial synapse

Researchers have developed a microporous glass coating that can radiate away the heat from buildings into the depths of space.

Researchers have developed a ceramic material for passive radiative cooling than can both reflect visible light and radiate away mid-infrared wavelengths.

Exposing a rare-earth crystal to ultrafast pulses of light sends its atoms into a dance that aligns the spins of its electrons with the atomic rotation.

Improved perovskite photovoltaic cells for large-surface devices

all solution-based route enables fabrication of bio-mimicking electronic eyes

Researchers have shown that photonic crystals with lattice distortions can bend light just like gravity.

Researchers have shown that a titanium oxide nanofilament can break down two common dye pollutants when illuminated with visible light.

Researchers have detected excitons that are bound via magnetism rather than electrostatic forces in an antiferromagnetic Mott insulator.

Researchers have shown that all-inorganic perovskites can be deformed and morphed at room temperature without compromising their functional properties.

By combining high-entropy materials with halide perovskites, researchers have found a way to produce semiconductors at low temperatures.

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