2013/14 Dr. Peng Cheng worked on the instrument PANDA to develop a concept for a cold three-axis spectrometer, which he now has published together with MLZ-scientists in the journal Nucl. Instrum. Methods Phys. Res. Sect. A-Accel. Spectrom. Dect. Assoc. Equip. 821, 17 (2016).
Thirty years into the investigation and the theory still has gaps – researchers worldwide are still attempting to fathom why some materials suddenly become superconductive at specific temperatures. An article about supercoducting contains the 18th edition of "Faszination...
The Scientific Computing Group of MLZ organizes the first school on the simulation software BornAgain, which will take place on 21-22 November 2016 at MLZ Garching. The School will introduce students and researchers working in the field of GISAS or reflectometry in hands-on...
The combination of the neutron diffraction techniques and the software program "Umweg" at MLZ is a big step forward to improve neutron studies on many highlighting materials, in order to answer the often difficult question of their real symmetry.
On October 1 a new two-year project will begin, which will serve to study the microscopic structure and dynamics of bulk metallic glasses.
1966 neutron backscattering spectroscopy was born with the first published experiment at the Atomic Egg. For its 50th birthday, the Heinz Maier-Leibnitz Zentrum and partners organize a workshop on the history and its modern and future applications on September 2nd and 3rd 2016.
Samantha Zimnik was granted with the Laura Bassi price for her outstanding scientific achievements in the field of surface physics at the positron source NEPOMUC.
Experimental physicists Prof. Christian Pfleiderer and Prof. Peter Böni from the physics department of TUM are awarded the European Physical Society's prestigious Europhysics Prize. The prize is awarded for the "discovery of a skyrmion phase in manganese silicon" and shared with...
Two research teams have studied the new class of iron-based superconductors at the instrument PUMA of the Heinz Maier-Leibnitz centre and independently came to the same surprising result: The superconducting Cooper pairs change their symmetry.
An international research team has discovered the mechanism by which a pharmaceutical excipient from the class of block copolymers improves the solubility of large quantities of a poorly water-soluble active substance.