Over 150 years have passed since the publication of “A Dynamical Theory of the Electromagnetic Field” (1865) by James Clerk Maxwell.
A research team has been working to create engineered magnetic nanostructures and to customize the properties of materials at the nanoscale.
Nanomagnets Made from Graphene and Their Benefits to IT
Lake Shore Cryotronics is pleased to announce that the company’s F71 and F41 teslameters have been named a 2019 R&D 100 Awards winner in the Analytical/Test category.
Spin-torque oscillators (STOs) are nanoscale devices that use variations in magnetic field direction to produce microwaves. However, the microwaves generated by any individual device are extremely weak for practical applications.
Oregon State University researchers have developed a better technique for using magnetic nanoclusters to destroy difficult-to-reach tumors.
As if they were bubbles growing in a recently-opened champagne bottle, minute circular regions of magnetism can be quickly enlarged to offer a precise technique of measuring the magnetic properties of nanoparticles.
In a recent study reported in Nanoscale, scientists belonging to the Nanomagnetism group at nanoGUNE exhibit the use of hybrid magnetic-plasmonic elements to make contactless and selective temperature control easy in magnetic functional metamaterials.
A team of scientists from ETH Zurich and the Paul Scherrer Institute (PSI) has identified a unique phenomenon of magnetism in the nanometer range. The phenomenon makes it possible to assemble magnets in extraordinary configurations. This can possibly be used for constructing switches and computer memories to boost the performance of microprocessors. The study results have been recently reported in the journal, Science.
Researchers at Ural Federal University in collaboration with colleagues from Edinburgh carried out a computer experiment which showed that it is inappropriate to illustrate the behavior of magnetic nanoparticles that offer cell heating as the sum of reactions with each other: particles continuously interact, and their “collective behavior” creates a unique effect.