A nanoparticle suspension could act as a simple model to investigate the formation of patterns and structures in highly complex non-equilibrium systems like cells.
A combination of advanced 3D printing and microscopy has enabled researchers to gain new insights into what happens while taking magnets to three dimensions on the nanoscale, which is 1000 times smaller compared to a strand of human hair.
A biodegradable electromagnetic shielding (EMS) material made of graphene/ silver nanocoating and aluminum film paper has been developed.
Atomic-level simulations look into how the size of nanoparticles and core-shell distribution influence the magnetization of spherical [email protected] nanoparticles.
A 2D nanomaterial consisting of organic molecules linked to metal atoms in a specific atomic-scale geometry shows non-trivial electronic and magnetic properties due to strong interactions between its electrons.
The rapid increase in energy consumption related to digital technologies is a major global challenge. One key problem is the reduction of the energy consumption of magnetic data storage devices, which are used, for example, in large data centers.
In today’s world, women have various options for using long-term and reversible contraceptives, but a majority of the options for men are either single-use, namely condoms, or hard to reverse, like vasectomies.
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.