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Optical materials news, March 2016

Taiwanese researchers suggest that graphene’s high thermal conductivity could further improve the lifetime of LEDs.

Property of organic semiconductor molecule could improve device efficiency.

By coating transparent elastomers with silver nanowires, scientists have developed a novel technique for quickly changing the opacity of a window.

Scientists have been able to create the world's thinnest lens from molybdenum disulphide, due to its remarkable optical properties.

The vibrations of the outermost atomic layers at the surface of a nanomaterial are comparatively large and play an important role in how it behaves.

A new flexible, stretchable and tunable ‘meta-skin’ uses rows of small, liquid-metal devices to cloak an object from radar.

Low-frequency Raman spectroscopy can characterize the patterns produced when 2D materials are stacked on top of each other and twisted.

Tiny tunable laser made from nano wire.

A new surface for controlling infrared plasmons could form the basis for faster, more efficient ways of transmitting massive amounts of data.

By depositing tiny titanium oxide crystals on a rubber-like material, scientists have developed a novel device for manipulating light.

See your image on the cover of Nano Today in 2016.

Using a technique known as nanotexturing, graphene can be manipulated to create the most light-absorbent material for its weight developed to date.

A material made of carbon nanotubes and copper oxide nanocrystals can use sunlight to split carbon dioxide and water into green fuels.

Researchers have developed a new polymer suited for photostructuring, a technique for creating micro-scale shapes.

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