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Lab News

Monday 14th January 2019
MESO devices, based on magnetoelectric and spin-orbit materials, could someday replace the ubiquitous semiconductor transistor, today represented by CMOS. MESO uses up-and-down magnetic spins in a multiferroic material to store binary information and conduct logic operations. (Intel graphic)
Wednesday 5th September 2018
This cross-sectional transmission electron microscope image shows a sample used for the charge-to-spin conversion experiment. The nano-sized grains of less than 6 nanometers in the sputtered topological insulator layer created new physical properties for the material that changed the behavior of the electrons in the material. Credit: Wang Group, University of Minnesota
Tuesday 7th August 2018
Rutgers engineers invent biosensor technology for wearable devices
Wednesday 20th June 2018
Tuesday 12th June 2018
Solar cells combining silicon with perovskite have achieved record efficiency of 25.2 percent
Tuesday 12th June 2018
A pixelated electronic sensor built with skin-like materials conforms to a palm. (Image credit: L.A. Cicero)
Tuesday 12th June 2018
MIT engineers have designed an ingestible sensor equipped with bacteria programmed to sense environmental conditions and relay the information to an electronic circuit. Credits Image: Lillie Paquette/MIT
Monday 4th June 2018
The new chemical sensing chip developed by researchers. In the future, the chip could be integrated into portable drug detection devices. Credit: Douglas Levere / University at Buffalo
Monday 4th June 2018
Technique would allow addition of optical communication components to existing chips with little modification of their designs.Image: Amir Atabaki
Monday 4th June 2018
MIT researchers, working with scientists from Brigham and Women’s Hospital, have developed a new way to power and communicate with devices implanted deep within the human body. Image: courtesy of the researchers
Tuesday 29th May 2018
Silicon breakthrough could make microwave technology much cheaper and better, say researchers at the University of Waterloo
Friday 25th May 2018
Plastic deformation of crystalline materials is caused by nucleation and multiplication of dislocations under an external force (A and B). It has been generally believed that brittle inorganic semiconducting materials have difficulty in formation of dislocations because of their strong chemical bonds. However, researchers found that a great number of dislocations are generated and multiplied in ZnS crystals during deformation in darkness (C), resulting in the extraordinary plasticity that researchers observed. Image courtesy of Atsutomo Nakamura.
Tuesday 17th April 2018
Novel method uses 50 times less solvent than conventional methods
Wednesday 28th February 2018
Growing nanocrystals of GaAs on tiny columns of silicon and germanium could lead to new types of sensors, LEDs, and solar cells
Tuesday 27th February 2018
TU Wien has developed a sensor for measuring the strength of electric fields, which is smaller, simpler and less prone to distortion than comparable devices.Picture: Tiny new sensor - compared to a one-cent-coin
Friday 16th February 2018
UA Scientists have tracked electrons moving through exotic materials that may make up the next generation of computing hardware, revealing intriguing properties not found in conventional, silicon-based semiconductors.

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