With over 220 systems installed worldwide, Triton is used in world-leading research across condensed matter physics, with a particular focus on advanced computing, quantum technologies, spintronics and optics. The new generation Triton system continues to provide market leading performance and reliability, with enhanced cooling power, ease of use, user access and experimental space.
Nanotechnologists at the UT research institute MESA+ are now able to create materials in which they can influence and precisely control the orientation of the magnetism at will. An interlayer just 0.4 nanometres thick is the key to this success.
The new milk frother you are using to prepare your cappuccino is likely using magnetic gears. Magnetic gears transmit rotary motion like mechanical gears but instead of teeth they use magnetic attraction and repulsion between rotating magnets.
Image Credit: Purdue University image/David Cappelleri
Researchers from Purdue University are using a technology likened to "mini force fields" to independently control individual microrobots operating w...
A beam of ions has been used to successfully engrave magnetic regions into an alloy with a resolution of 10 atoms. This new method of producing nanoscale magnets could be widely used in the electronics industry.
A novel method of measuring magnetic resonance has been developed for use in lab-on-chip technology. The method uses a microscopic garnet crystal which nanomechanically twists in response to an external magnetic field which can be observed with spectroscopy.
Researchers at the University of Twente's MESA+ research institute have revealed that excellent quality magnetic thin films can be produced using 2D crystals, also known as nanosheets, allowing the preferred direction of the magnetism to be controlled locally.
On Thursday the 20th of August, representatives of Oxford Instruments, a leading provider of high technology tools and systems for industry and research, entered into a strategic relationship with the School of Physics at the University of Bristol.
This award recognizes outstanding contributions to the areas of magnetism. Dr. Hayashi won the prize for “the pioneering work on domain wall dynamics in magnetic nanowires and contributions to the development of current controlled magnetism in magnetic heterostructures using spin orbit effects”.
UC Berkeley researchers have discovered a new way to switch the polarization of nanomagnets, paving the way for high-density storage to move from hard disks onto integrated circuits.