artistâ€™s rendering of a pulse of circularly polarized light hitting a 2-D
semiconductor, putting the electrons into a pseudospin state that could store
information as part of a new, faster computing technology. Image: Stephen
Alvey, Michigan Engineering.
In the above photo, Cellmic's digital imaging, lens-free microscope is ready to scan a tissue sample residing the the small petri dish that sits directly atop the CMOS image sensor. Photo courtesy of Cellmic and CEA-Leti.
Work by UCSB researchers has reduced the size of a bench-top optical frequency synthesizer to about 1 cm, enabling new applications such as more accurate LiDAR as well as planetary exploration missions. Photo courtesy of UCSB.
KAUST researchers have announced new findings that point to improved surface passivation of perovskite nanocrystals through the use of IDA molecules for greater stability as well as improved optical and electrical properties, making them potentially more useful for optoelectronic devices.