Surface science news

Researchers have shown that machine learing can automatically process the diffraction patterns produced by analyzing suface superstructures on silicon.

Researchers have developed a polymer surface that can switch betweeen capturing and releasing biomolecules in response to an electrical signal.

Unique properties of 2D materials stressed by contoured substrates

Non-toxic semiconductor alternative produces green hydrogen

fluorescent silk tag authenticates medicines and alcohol

A new theory proves that local equilibriums can exist at the interface between systems that are out of equilibrium.

By etching holes in a top layer of silicon, researchers have developed tiny, flexible solar cells for powering implantable medical devices.

Researchers used computational models to understand how tungsten oxide catalysts interact with hydrogen at the molecular level.

Researchers have shown that nanowires made from a specific isotope of silicon can conduct heat 150% more efficiently than normal silicon nanowires.

Researchers have used artificial intelligence to automatically design large-scale metasurfaces for focusing, shaping and controlling light.

Splitting electron spins in magnetic material

Renewable hydrogen production using perovskites

Invention could lead to renewable energy being stored and moved around

Researchers have invented a novel device known as a ‘catalytic condenser’ that can electronically modify one metal to behave like another.

Researchers have created a zinc oxide ‘metalens’ that can transform incoming long-wave UV light into a focused output of vacuum UV radiation.

New glass-in-glass fabrication process

Improved 3D printing by reducing harmful heat build-up

By growing polymer chains on membranes, researchers have greatly enhanced their efficiency at removing carbon dioxide from mixed gases.

Researchers have developed long-lasting, gel-based coatings that can prevent adhesion of everything from ice to bacteria on functional surfaces.

By directly measuring force, stress and pressure, researchers have revealed why liquid droplets are able to erode hard surfaces.

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