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Stimuli responsive polymersomes: Small Angle Neutron Scattering studies
May 27 14:30 - 15:30
- Diblock copolymers can self-assemble in solution in stable and robust polymersomes (vesicles),...
To deuterate or not to deuterate? That is the question
June 03 14:30 - 15:30
- Accepted wisdom when performing diffraction experiments with neutrons is to deuterate the...
Static and dynamic properties of a strong-leg spin-ladder
June 17 14:30 - 15:30
- The AF S = 1/2 Heisenberg spin ladder belongs to the simplest quantum magnets, yet disclosing the...
Superconductivity at high temperatures
Magnetic interactions could cause certain materials to conduct electricity without loss of power. This happens at higher temperatures than with state of the art superconductors like lead.
Scientists from the Max Planck Institute for Solid State Research have contributed to these findings with neutron measurements at the FRM II. They examined an iron arsenide at the three axis spectrometers PUMA and PANDA. The results were published online at Nature Physics.
Normal-state spin dynamics and temperature-dependent spin-resonance energy in optimally doped BaFe1.85Co0.15As2
D.S. Inosov, J.T. Park, P. Bourges, D.L. Sun, Y. Sidis, A. Schneidewind, K. Hradil, D. Haug, C.T. Lin, B. Keimer and V. Hinkov;
Nature Physics, Letters (2009)