Surface science news, July 2023

Palladium atoms on the surface of a catalyst can remove 90% of unburned methane from natural-gas engine exhaust at both low and high temperatures.

Researchers have shown that a traditional manufacturing tool called metal cutting can be used to determine the properties of metal materials.

Containers with nanotextured interior walls can keep volatile organic compounds from accumulating on the surfaces of stored nanomaterials.

Halide perovskite nanocrystals grown on-site with precise control over location

Recycling a common plastic using electricity and some chemistry

Printing 3D solid objects at room temperature in a single step using metallic gel

Researchers have created a cloak made of silica and aluminum that can cool an electric vehicle when it's hot and warm it when it's cold.

Using high-powered X-rays and machine learning, researchers have developed a method for visualizing intricate nanotextures in thin-film materials.

A new technique allows individual halide perovskite nanocrystals to be grown exactly where they are needed on a surface.

A speedy new method for predicting cement durability uses computer vision to measure the behavior of water droplets on cement surfaces.

Scientists have developed a fluorine-based electrolyte that can protect lithium-metal batteries against performance decline.

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