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Lasers enable engineers to weld ceramics, no furnace required

The process uses an ultrafast pulsed laser to melt ceramic materials along the interface and fuse them together.

22 Aug 2019 Science

Materials scientists build a synthetic system with compartments like real cells

UMass Amherst, Berkeley National Lab team develop synthetic compartmentalization.

22 Aug 2019 Chem

Measuring the charge of electrons in a high-temp superconductor

Scientists found a large concentration of electron pairs outside key temperature and energy ranges; this finding could inform the search for new materials that conduct electricity without resistance at unusually high temperatures.

21 Aug 2019 Nature

Wired for sound: A third wave emerges in integrated circuits

A research renaissance into chip-based control of light-sound interactions could transform our 5G networks, satellite communications and defence industries

19 Aug 2019 Nature Photonics

Newfound superconductor material could be the ‘silicon of quantum computers’

Possible 'topological superconductor' could overcome industry's problem of quantum decoherence.

15 Aug 2019 Science

New 3D interconnection technology for future wearable bioelectronics

Scientists developed stretchable metal composites and 3D printed them on soft substrates at room temperature.

15 Aug 2019 Nano Letters

How do atoms vibrate in graphene nanostructures?

Innovative new electron spectroscopy technique pushes the limits of Nanospectroscopy for materials design.

12 Aug 2019 Nature

Supercapacitors turbocharged by laxatives

An international team of scientists has worked out a way to improve energy storage devices called supercapacitors, by designing a new class of detergents chemically related to laxatives.

12 Aug 2019 Nature Materials

New retroreflective material could be used in nighttime color-changing road signs

The technology could improve safety for drivers and pedestrians, researchers say

9 Aug 2019 Science Advances

Printing flattens polymers, improving electrical and optical properties

Researchers have found a way to use polymer printing to stretch and flatten twisted molecules so that they conduct electricity better.

9 Aug 2019 Science Advances

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