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  • Flexible nanocomposite demonstrates high strength and high thermal conductivity

    Researchers from the Rice University (Houston, Texas) Brown School of Engineering developed a new nanocomposite with enhanced strength and thermal conductivity that they believe could be a superior high-temperature dielectric material for flexible electronics. details>>
  • New sensor works with electronic skin and reacts to changes in light, heat, and touch

    Inspired by nature, researchers from the Laboratory of Organic Electronics at Linkoping University (Sweden) developed a new sensor that can be incorporated in electronic skin to measure changes in body temperature and react to changes in sunlight and warm touch. details>>
  • Arranging nanowires into bent configurations improves durability in electronics applications

    Researchers at the King Abdullah University of Science and Technology (KAUST) in Thuwal, Saudi Arabia demonstrated that arranging silver nanowires in bent configurations made them more durable for electronics applications. details>>
  • Researchers design thermomechanical device that detects radiation in the terahertz range

    The terhertz (THz) region of the electromagnetic spectrum, between microwaves and infrared light, has been largely untapped because of the difficulty in building devices to detect it, but scientists at the University of Tokyo (Japan) demonstrated a new thermomechanical device that quickly detects THz radiation without requiring cryogenic temperatures. details>>
  • Applying strain to 2-D materials could enable new properties and new applications

    Scientists from the University of Belgrade (Serbia) demonstrated that applying tensile biaxial strain to monolayers of lithium-doped graphene increased its critical temperature, which showed the potential for high temperature superconducting under strain. details>>
  • Researchers turn to phase-change materials to reduce reliance on air conditioning

    Scientists from Griffith University (Australia) demonstrated over a year-long experiment that phase-change materials (PCM) were several times more effective at absorbing heat than concrete and they could help reduce the cost of cooling buildings. details>>
  • Researchers create new polymer films that conduct heat rather than insulate against it

    Typically, polymers are used as thermal insulators, but researchers from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) in Cambridge, Mass. created new, thin polymer films (thinner than plastic wrap) that conduct heat better than ceramics and better than many metals. details>>
  • Under pressure, thermoelectric properties of tin selenide displayed at room temperature

    Scientists at Helmholtz Zentrum Berlin (HZB) in Germany discovered that tin selenide could exceed the record-setting thermoelectric properties of bismuth telluride and can do it at room temperature, as long as high pressure is applied to the material. details>>
  • New laser technique allows researchers to visualize dangerous hotspots in batteries

    Researchers from Stanford (Calif.) University and the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory used a new laser technique to visualize hotspots within lithium-metal batteries and determined that hotspots can lead to the growth of dendrites that could cause short circuits. details>>
  • Physicists demonstrate new, powerful quantum optical cooling of isolated nanoparticles

    Physicists from the University of Vienna (Austria), the Austrian Academy of Sciences and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) in Cambridge, Mass. demonstrated a new method for cooling isolated and levitated nanoparticles. details>>
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