Yiying Wu, an OSU Materials Research Seed Grant Program Award recently had a paper published in the Journal of the American Chemical Society based on the research he won the award for.
Researchers who are studying a new magnetic effect that converts heat to electricity have discovered how to amplify it a thousand times over - a first step in making the technology more practical.
A combination of depth-resolved electronic and structural techniques reveals that native point defects can play a major role in ZnO Schottky barrier formation and charged carrier doping. Previous work ignored these lattice defects at metal–ZnO interfaces due to relatively low point defect
In recent years, graphene (a two-dimensional honeycomb lattice of C atoms) has been extensively investigated1–3 both for its many potential applications and for its unique physical properties.
Photochemical excitation of compounds (I) and (II) leads to metal–ligand charge transfer states. Time-resolved infrared spectroscopy has been employed to determine the charge distribution and dynamics in the S 1 and T 1 states.
With the development of advanced electronic materials structure and devices on a nanoscale, depth-resolved cathodoluminescence spectroscopy (DRCLS) has proven to be a useful technique in a wide range of applications