Latest Antiferromagnetism Stories
Scientists from Paris, Newcastle and Helmholtz-Zentrum Berlin have been able to switch on and off robust ferromagnetism close to room temperature by using low electric fields.
Scientists introduce a general theoretical approach that describes all known forms of high-temperature superconductivity and their "intertwined" phases
Neutron scattering studies of "cobalt blue," a compound prized by artists for its lustrous blue hue, are revealing unique magnetic characteristics that could answer questions about mysterious properties in other materials.
A tiny grid pattern has led materials scientists at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) and the Institute of Solid State Physics in Russia to an unexpected findingâ€”the surprisingly strong and long-range effects of certain electromagnetic nanostructures used in data storage.
Scientists at the U.S. Department of Energy's Argonne National Laboratory and the University of Chicago have reached a milestone in the study of emergent magnetism.
Researchers working at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) have demonstrated for the first time the existence of a key magneticâ€”as opposed to electronicâ€”property of specially built semiconductor devices.
Two Dartmouth researchers have determined that the element chromium displays electrical properties of magnets in surprising ways. This finding can be used in the emerging field of â€œspintronics,â€ which might someday contribute to new and more energy efficient ways of processing and storing data.
Predicting the magnetic behavior of metallic compounds is a surprisingly difficult problem for theoretical physicists. While the properties of a common refrigerator magnet are not a great mystery, certain materials exhibit magnetic properties that do not fit within existing theories of magnetism. One such material inspired a recent theoretical breakthrough by physicists at the University of California, Santa Cruz.
- A volcanic mudflow.