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  • Research supports Einstein theorem about how heat moves through solids

    Scientists at the U.S. Department of Energy Oak Ridge National Laboratory (Oak Ridge, Tenn.) have found evidence that shows heat hopping randomly from atom to atom in thermal insulators, which supports a theory that Einstein first proposed in 1911. details>>
  • Researchers create lightweight, flexible polymer with high thermal conductivity

    Researchers at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) in Cambridge have developed a new lightweight, flexible polymer that can conduct heat 10 times better than most commercially-available polymers and could be a step forward in thermal management applications. details>>
  • UCLA researchers set new thermal conductivity benchmark with boron arsenide crystals

    There have been a handful of reports coming from colleges across the U.S. about the potential of boron arsenide crystals in thermal management applications and the University of California Los Angeles (UCLA) established a new benchmark by creating defect-less crystals with a thermal conductivity of 1,300 W/mK. details>>
  • Thermally-conductive crystals could be used to keep computers cool

    Researchers at the University of Texas at Dallas, the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, and the University of Houston (Texas) have created crystals of boron arsenide that have extremely high thermal conductivity, which could be used instead of silicon to create high-powered, small electronics. details>>
  • Research explores thermal capabilities of new ionic liquid-based nanofluids

    In an article from Science Trends, researchers reviewed recent studies of ionanofluids (INF), new heat transfer fluids that consist of nanoparticles suspended in ionic liquids (IL) that can be tailored towards specific applications. details>>
  • Researchers develop bulk boron arsenide crystals with high thermal conductivity

    A team of researchers led by the University of Houston (Texas) have developed a method for growing boron arsenide crystals with a thermal conductivity of 1,000 W/mK in sizes that are large enough to be used in real-world applications. details>>
  • High-powered thermoelectric generator could advance IoT, wearables technology

    Researchers from Waseda University, Osaka University, and Shizuoka University in Japan have announced the development of a novel silicon nanowire thermoelectric generator with a power density of 12 microwatts per square centimeter with a thermal difference of only five degrees. details>>
  • Graphene photodetector from UCLA enhances thermal imaging performance

    Researchers at the University of California Los Angeles (UCLA) have taken advantage of the unique properties of graphene to create and enhanced photodetector that works with more types of light than standard devices and has enhanced sensing and imaging properties. details>>
  • Could holey silicon be a breakthrough in electronics cooling

    University of California - Irvine (UCI) scientists have developed holey silicon, a computer chip wafer that has tiny, vertically-etched orifices that channel heat to the desired location and that they believe could be a breakthrough in electronics cooling. details>>
  • Graphene assembled film demonstrates higher thermal conductivity than graphite

    A team of scientists at Chalmers University of Technology (Gothenburg, Sweden) have developed a graphene assembled film that demonstrates 60 percent higher thermal conductivity than graphite film, despite graphite being many layers of graphene. details>>
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