The development of an ultrathin magnet that operates at room temperature could lead to new applications in computing and electronics - such as high-density, compact spintronic memory devices - and new tools for the study of quantum physics.
Monash University has launched world-first technology that can detect magnetic nanoparticles anywhere in the body, enabling enhanced medical applications such as tracking of beneficial CAR-T cells during cancer therapy.
Researchers at the University of California, Riverside, have used a nanoscale synthetic antiferromagnet to control the interaction between magnons -- research that could lead to faster and more energy-efficient computers.
Physicists from Russia, Chile, Brazil, Spain, and the UK, have studied how the magnetic properties change in 3D nanowires, promising materials for various magnetic applications, depending on the shape of their cross-section.
Superconductors are materials that conduct electricity without any resistance. They have excellent potential and offer a macroscopic glimpse into quantum phenomena, which can generally be observed only at the atomic level.
In the early 1980s, the advent of scanning probe microscopes revolutionized imaging, paving a way into the nanoscale realm.
Today's digital world generates vast amounts of data every second. Hence, there is a need for memory chips that can store more data in less space, as well as the ability to read and write that data faster while using less energy.
Why is studying spin properties of one-dimensional quantum nanowires important
The Korea Institute of Science and Technology (KIST) reports that a team of researchers under Dr Kyoung-Whan Kim from the Center for Spintronics has come up with a new principle for spin memory devices—regarded as the next-generation memory devices.
At the University of Basel, physicists have designed a compact instrument capable of detecting very small magnetic fields.