Materials360 is a semi-monthly e-newsletter from MRS encapsulating current happenings in materials research and professional activities that will give you information at a glance on the rapidly changing world of materials. We know you don't have a lot of spare time to wade through literature and websites. Let MRS help narrow the search for you.
Edited by Judy Meiksin, MRS news editor, MRS subscriptions to Materials360 are free to MRS members and registered users of the MRS website. To subscribe to this or other MRS e-newsletters, log in if you have an existing account, or create an account if you do NOT have an existing account.
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The first March issue of the Materials360® Newsletter features research on Ti-based perovskites ideal for tandem solar cells, the benefits of failures in microlattices, and organic semiconductors that shift shapes and electrical properties. Also included is an MRS video on artificial intelligence for materials development.
The second February issue of the Materials360® Newsletter features research on stretchable piezoelectrics, magnetite nanoparticles, and ceramic metamaterials. Also included is a thought-provoking opinion article introducing a potential field called materials virology.
The first February issue of the Materials360® Newsletter features research on 3D barcodes, graphene actuators, and an atomic layer deposition method yields large crystalline 2D MoS2 thin films. Also included are materials science highlights in the 2018 Winter Olympics.
The second January issue of the Materials360® Newsletter continues bringing more news. This edition features research on complex DNA and RNA origami, single-enzyme nanogel, and a process that enables a 3D view of crystal dislocations. Also included is a finalist in the 2017 MRS Science in Video Competition.
The first January issue of the Materials360® Newsletter debuts a new design with more news. This edition features research on artificial intelligence and materials synthesis recipes, InAs quantum dots, and a discovery in bilayer graphene that offers new possibilities in optoelectronics. Also included is an MRS Advances’ video on 3D-printed fins.