A Sandia National Laboratories research team has successfully shown the capability to dynamically direct light pulses from conventional, so-called incoherent light sources, marking a significant advancement in the fields of nanophotonics and ultrafast optics.
Are you unsatisfied with the color reproduction of your smartphone camera? Would you like your phone or other household appliance to detect different materials or even assess the freshness of food?
The development of cryptographic keys for traditional and quantum cryptography systems, the dependability of today’s modern networked society, stochastic simulation, etc. depend on random numbers.
Semiconductor fabrication technology, used commonly in modern electronics, has been steadily advancing for decades. Today, semiconductor devices have shrunk to miniature sizes but are capable of performing unprecedented complex functions.
Several technologies and detectors detect and categorize deep UV frequencies that would otherwise be absorbed by the Earth’s ozone layer.
Waters Corporation today introduced the new Xevo™ TQ Absolute system, the most sensitive and compact benchtop tandem mass spec in its class.
How fast can electronics be? When computer chips work with ever shorter signals and time intervals, at some point they come up against physical limits.
A team of researchers at The University of Manchester's National Graphene Institute (NGI) and the National Physical Laboratory (NPL) has demonstrated that slightly twisted 2D transition metal dichalcogenides (TMDs) display room-temperature ferroelectricity.
A research team probing the properties of a semiconductor combined with a novel thin oxide film have observed a surprising new source of conductivity from oxygen atoms trapped inside.
SUNY Polytechnic Institute (SUNY Poly) announced today that Professor of Nanoscience Dr. Serge Oktyabrsky has received $300,000 in funding from the U.S. Department of Energy to further develop state-of-the-art scintillating detectors, which, upon the detection of fast, charged particles, or X-ray photons, emit measurable light, resulting in the fastest high-yield scintillating materials reported so far.