Physics / Astronomy

Chemistry - Physics - May 26
Chemistry - Physics
Particle-scale phenomenon akin to the swerving of a curveball could allow selective separation of suspended nanomaterials. MIT researchers have discovered a phenomenon that could be harnessed to control the movement of tiny particles floating in suspension. This approach, which requires simply applying an external electric field, may ultimately lead to new ways of performing certain industrial or medical processes that require separation of tiny suspended materials.
Physics - Materials Science - May 25
Physics - Materials Science

Atomically thin layers of the semimetal tungsten ditelluride conduct electricity losslessly along narrow, one-dimensional channels at the crystal edges.

Chemistry - Physics - May 21

A catalyst (center) based on iridium (blue ball) can snip a hydrogen atom (white balls) off a terminal methyl group (upper and lower left) to add a boron-oxygen compound (pink and red) that is easily swapped out for more complicated chemical groups.

Health - Physics - May 21
Health - Physics

A technology spun from carbon nanotube sensors discovered 20 years ago by Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) scientists could one day help health care providers test patients for COVID-19, the disease caused by the coronavirus SARS-CoV-2.

Life Sciences - Physics - May 20
Life Sciences - Physics

Researchers at the Paul Scherrer Institute PSI have succeeded for the first time in recording, in action, a light-driven sodium pump from bacterial cells.

Physics - May 21

Gravitational-wave researchers at the University of Birmingham have developed a new model that promises to yield fresh insights into the structure and composition of neutron stars. The model shows that vibrations, or oscillations, inside the stars can be directly measured from the gravitational-wave signal alone.

Chemistry - Physics - May 21
Chemistry - Physics

A crystalline compound called ruthenium dioxide is widely used in industrial processes, where it's particularly important for catalyzing a chemical reaction that splits molecules of water and releases oxygen.

Materials Science - Physics - May 21

What if a helmet could be programmed to direct collision impact to regions far from the skull while being a lighter-weight material? What if body armor could suddenly transform into a state that can disperse greater impact when hit by a bullet, while being flexible in regular conditions? A team of r

Physics - Life Sciences - May 20
Physics - Life Sciences

Physicists propose that the influence of cosmic rays on early life may explain nature's preference for a uniform "handedness" among biology's critical molecules.

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