Graphene enhances many materials, but leaves them wettable
Graphene is the thinnest material known to science. The nanomaterial is so thin, in fact, water often doesn't even know it's there.
Quantum dots with built-in charge boost solar cell efficiency by 50%
Microscopy, quantum-style: Atomic stacks imaged in real space
Stretchable graphene transistors overcome limitations of other materials
Nanowire lens can reconfigure its imaging properties
Physicists show unlimited heat conduction in graphene
Scientists at the Max Planck Institute for Polymer Research (MPI-P) in Mainz and the National University of Singapore have attested that the thermal conductivity of graphene diverges with the size of the ...
New coating technique finds application in next-generation lithium battery anodes
On-demand conductivity for graphene nanoribbons
Physicists have, for the first time, explored in detail the time evolution of the conductivity, as well as other quantum-level electron transport characteristics, of a graphene device subjected to periodic ...
Hot electrons do the impossible in catalytic chemistry
Single molecule performs multiple logic operations simultaneously
Water, water everywhere: Polarization dramatically affects H2O structure revealed through molecular dynamics simulation
Pyroelectric nanogenerator charges Li-ion battery with harvested energy
Patterned media technique achieves Terabit data recording densities
New breed of solar cells: Quantum-dot photovoltaics set new record for efficiency in such devices
Solar-cell technology has advanced rapidly, as hundreds of groups around the world pursue more than two dozen approaches using different materials, technologies, and approaches to improve efficiency and reduce ...