Pen draws flexible circuits using half-meter long carbon nanotube fibers
Highly conductive organic metal looks promising for disposable electronic devices
Best of Last Week – Tricking the uncertainty principle, how brains work during mediation and bad news for resveratrol
Physicists propose explanation for metals behaving badly
Through a nanopore, ionically: Graphene quantum transistor for next-generation DNA sensing
Metallic-to-semiconducting nanotube conversion greatly improves transistor performance
Inkjet-printed graphene electrodes may lead to low-cost, large-area, possibly foldable devices
Scientists print low cost radio frequency antenna with graphene ink
Scientists have moved graphene—the incredibly strong and conductive single-atom-thick sheet of carbon—a significant step along the path from lab bench novelty to commercially viable material for new electronic ...
Hybrid nanowires eyed for computers, flexible displays
A new process for coating copper nanowires with graphene - an ultrathin layer of carbon – lowers resistance and heating, suggesting potential applications in computer chips and flexible displays.
Squeezing out new science from material interfaces
With more than five times the thermal conductivity of copper, diamond is the ultimate heat spreader. But the slow rate of heat flow into diamond from other materials limits its use in practice. In particular, ...
Missing link in metal physics explains Earth's magnetic field
Earth's magnetic field is crucial for our existence, as it shields the life on our planet's surface from deadly cosmic rays. It is generated by turbulent motions of liquid iron in Earth's core. Iron is a ...
New mechanism of photoconduction could lead to next-generation excitonic devices
It's a well-known phenomenon in electronics: Shining light on a semiconductor, such as the silicon used in computer chips and solar cells, will make it more conductive. But now researchers have discovered ...
Squink personal factory aims to make circuit prototyping easy
First measurement of molybdenum disulfide's thermal conductivity
(Phys.org) —Angela Hight Walker of PML's Semiconductor and Dimensional Metrology Division and colleagues have succeeded in measuring a previously unknown but essential property − thermal conductivity ...