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The provision of clean water for a growing global population offers many challenges and opportunities for materials research.
New dosimeters are needed to measure radiation up to extreme levels created by particle accelerators and nuclear fusion reactors. The time to develop these dosimeters is now.
Sea cucumber skin is the architectural basis for polymer nanocomposites that can adapt their mechanical properties in response to biomedically relevant chemical stimuli, in a similar fashion to the animals' self-defence mechanism.
The interplay of various mechanical forces leads to characteristic shapes of torn adhesive films. Analysis of these shapes provides potential for new approaches to material characterization.
The successful synthesis of highly crystalline Cs3C60, exhibiting superconductivity up to a record temperature for fullerides of 38 K, demonstrates a powerful synthetic route for investigating the origin of superconductivity in this class of materials.
The systematic development of phase-change materials has been hampered by experimental and computational difficulties. The first successful modelling of the full phase-change cycle therefore closes an important gap.
A chemically driven process turns the classic insulator, gallium oxide, into a metal by the formation of a heterogeneous mixture of crystalline and amorphous regions.
The combination of high-mobility charge transport and efficient luminescence in one material has so far proved elusive in semiconducting polymers. Varying the side groups on a single polymer can improve both properties simultaneously.
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