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The collective approach to science at the nanoscale.
Several approaches are capable of beating the classical 'diffraction limit'. In the optical domain, not only are superlenses a promising choice: concepts such as super-oscillations could provide feasible alternatives.
The room-temperature manipulation of magnetization by an electric field using the multiferroic BiFeO3 represents an essential step towards the magnetoelectric control of spintronics devices.
With the extension of a popular computational method to its tensorial analogue, structural configurations that optimize anisotropic physical quantities can now be predicted.
The spectral complexity shown by conjugated polymers has been explained by interactions between chromophores in tangled chains, but experiments on model oligomers reveal that it may arise from the chromophores themselves.
In an identification parade of chemical reactions using a single-electrode system, the charges generated by the mechanical rubbing of insulators are shown to be electrons rather than ions.
Meeting their biological counterparts halfway, artificial molecular machines embedded in liquid crystals, crystalline solids and mesoporous materials are poised to meet the demands of the next generation of functional materials.
Physicist, karate master, and pioneer in optical properties of nanostructures
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