Latest Electric charge Stories
Partial discharge detector puts condition monitoring on the agenda LONDON, June 2, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- Power-engineering specialist EA Technology has produced
In a new study, scientists have discovered that the structure of fossil amber barely changes even after tens of millions of years, overturning long-held theories about how glass forms.
Spark scientific curiosity with static electricity experiments for kids as featured on Kids Activities Blog.
When the dry lubricant, molybdenum disulfide, is stripped down to a single layer of atoms, a tightly bound quasi-particle comprised of two electrons and a hole forms with unique spin and valley properties, researchers from Case Western Reserve University and colleagues discovered.
Theoretical physicist Ali Naji from the IPM in Tehran and the University of Cambridge, UK, and his colleagues have shown how small random patches of disordered, frozen electric charges can make a difference when they are scattered on surfaces that are overall neutral.
Scientists have developed one of the most slippery materials ever made after copying the leaves from a carnivorous plant.
Scientists at Northwestern University have developed a new nanomaterial that can "steer" electrical currents.
Completing the story they started by creating synthetic magnetic fields,* scientists from the Joint Quantum Institute (JQI), a collaboration of the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) and the University of Maryland, have now made atoms act as if they were charged particles accelerated by electric fields.
Yale University researchers say they've discovered a repulsive light force that can be used to control components on silicon microchips. The scientists said their finding is important because it means future nanodevices might be controlled by light rather than electricity. The same Yale team of scientists previously discovered an attractive force of light and showed how it could be manipulated to move components in semiconducting micro- and nano-electrical systems.
- A person or thing gazed at with wonder or curiosity, especially of a scornful kind.