1 - 10 of 19 articles
The idea that science proceeds from 'pure' curiosity to applications is too simplistic — and always has been.
The properties of semiconducting solids are determined by the imperfections they contain. Established physical phenomena can be converted into practical design principles for optimizing defects and doping in a broad range of technology-enabling materials.
The spin Nernst effect — a spin accumulation in a ferromagnet in the direction normal to an applied thermal gradient and external magnetic field — has been experimentally demonstrated.
High-mobility molecular crystals can be identified by considering only the sign and relative magnitude of the electronic coupling between neighbouring molecules. A map helps to explain experimental mobilities and to design promising materials.
A tuned oxide superlattice possesses two coexisting phases — one ferroelectric, the other with vortex order — which can be interconverted under electric field, changing material properties.
Quantitative analysis of colliding cell monolayers reveals surprising wave phenomena involving contractility, jamming and activation of epithelial cells.
DNA origami nanostructures were utilized to replicate a seed pattern that resulted in the growth of populations of nanostructures. Exponential growth could be controlled by environmental conditions depending on the preferential requirements of each population.
The observation of the spin Nernst effect in platinum thin film is reported. This and the spin Hall effects are found to be of similar magnitude.
Measurement of the nuclear polarization in GaAs/AlGaAs quantum dots through manipulation of the nuclear spin states with radiofrequency pulses reveals polarizations up to 80%.
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