The findings could inform the design of practical superconducting devices.
Long predicted but never observed, this fluid-like electron behavior could be leveraged for low-power next-generation electronics.
The discovery could help researchers engineer exotic electrical states such as unconventional superconductivity.
Discovery shows for the first time that multiferroic properties can exist in a two-dimensional material; could lead to more efficient magnetic memory devices.
Using ultrathin materials to reduce the size of superconducting qubits may pave the way for personal-sized quantum devices.
New property in an ultrathin cousin of graphene could allow for much denser computer memory.
MIT-led research team fashions graphene foam into device that can extract uranium and other heavy metals from tap water.
New findings might help inform the design of more powerful MRI machines or robust quantum computers.
Work on three graphene-based devices may yield new insights into superconductivity.
Cutting-edge microscope helps reveal ways to control the electronic properties of atomically thin materials.
Unconventional form of ferroelectricity could impact next-generation computing.
Results could help designers engineer high-temperature superconductors and quantum computing devices.