Laboratory Science Highlights

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This artistically enhanced depiction shows an atom being hit by a strong rosette-shaped laser field (purple), ripping an electron (green) from the parent atom that then re-collides with the atom.06.09.16Science Highlight

Combining Electrons and Lasers to Create Designer Beams for Materials Research

Tabletop laser systems generate extreme ultraviolet probes will advance research towards a new generation of energy-conserving electronics. Read More »

Absorption of sunlight in silicon solar cells results in losses due to heat from “hot” photo-excited electrons.06.09.16Science Highlight

Taking on the Heat in Solar Cells: New Calculations Show Atomic Vibrations Hurt Efficiency

Theoretical modeling of energy loss in solar cells may lead to more efficient materials to convert sunlight to electricity. Read More »

Tuning topology and adhesion of metal nanomeshes has led to super stretchable, transparent electrodes that don’t wear out.06.09.16Science Highlight

Nano-stiltskin: Turning Gold into … See-through Rubber

New metal nanomesh leads to super stretchable and transparent gold electrodes that don’t wear out. Read More »

The schematic shows protected edges that allow the propagation of these magnetic waves in a single direction along the edge of the crystal.06.09.16Science Highlight

Surf’s Up: Magnetic Waves on the Edge

First realization of a novel material that can conduct magnetic waves on its edge, but not within its bulk. Read More »

This tabletop laser system allows for unprecedented characterization of superconductors, semiconductors, and other electronic materials by increasing the energy of an infrared laser to the sought-after extreme ultraviolet, which is invisible.06.09.16Science Highlight

Bridge to Coveted Electronic Properties

New tabletop laser achieves sought-after energies needed for advanced characterization with unprecedented precision and range. Read More »

The cross-section shows key features of a new solar cell architecture.06.08.16Science Highlight

Keep it Simple: Low-Cost Solar Power

A simplified architecture leads to efficiencies rivaling conventional silicon solar cells. Read More »

Nanometer-sized junctions between two types of two-dimensional semiconductors could replace conventional wider three-dimensional junctions.06.08.16Science Highlight

Patterning Smaller Junctions for Ultrathin Devices

Patterned arrays of nanometer-sized connections in two-dimensional semiconductors could enable ultrathin integrated circuits for smartphones and solar cells. Read More »

The crystallized oxide (lighter regions) spelling the word “small” was “printed” on a non-crystallized layer (darker gray) by a well-controlled beam in an electron microscope.06.07.16Science Highlight

Atomic Sculpting with a Microscope

A new tool allows atomic 3D printing. Read More »

Two-dimensional snapshot used to reconstruct the 3D image of a particle.06.07.16Science Highlight

Saturday Night at the Movies: 3D Sneak Preview of Dancing Platinum Particles at Atomic Resolution

Three-dimensional structure of nanocrystals in solution determined with atomic resolution using a new technique. Read More »

Progressively magnified images of graphene nanoribbons grown on germanium semiconductor wafers.06.07.16Science Highlight

Growing Graphene Ribbons in One Direction

New method to fabricate graphene nanoribbon arrays on semiconductor wafers turns semimetal into semiconductor. Read More »

Last modified: 4/21/2016 11:36:54 AM