Physics
First successful laser trapping of circular Rydberg atoms  PHYS.ORG · 26 minutes
Rydberg atoms, which are atoms in a highly excited state, have several unique and advantageous properties, including a particularly long lifetime and large sensitivities to external fields. These properties make them valuable... more
Research uncovers microbial life in radioactive waste storage sites  PHYS.ORG · 26 minutes
Two new research papers from The University of Manchester, working with colleagues at Sellafield Limited and the National Nuclear Laboratory show that microbes can actively colonize some of the most... more
Doubts about basic assumption for the universe  PHYS.ORG · 26 minutes
No matter where we look, the same rules apply everywhere in space: countless calculations of astrophysics are based on this basic principle. A recent study by the Universities of Bonn and Harvard, however, has... more
House cleaning on the nanoscale  PHYS.ORG · 26 minutes
A team of scientists at Friedrich-Alexander Universität Erlangen-Nürnberg (FAU) has developed a novel mechanical cleaning method for surfaces on the nanoscale. The technique successfully removes even the tiniest contaminants down to the atomic scale, achieving an unprecedented level... more
Tracking the atomic pathways by in-situ liquid cell TEM  PHYS.ORG · 26 minutes
Recently, platinum-containing core-shell structures with tunable magnetic and catalytic properties have attracted intensive attentions and offered a wide range of applications. To date, their synthetic routes are mostly based on... more
CERN physics lab developing basic COVID-19 ventilator  PHYS.ORG · 1 hour
Physics experts are working at Europe's CERN lab to create a basic ventilator for mild coronavirus sufferers and recovering patients, the facility said on Wednesday. more
Total nucleic acid extraction for pathogen detection  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 hour
The MagSi-NA Pathogens Kit from AMSBIO enables easy extraction of DNA and RNA from serum, plasma, oropharyngeal swab / nasopharyngeal swab, and any other respiratory samples for pathogen detection. more
Doubts about basic assumption for the universe  nanowerk · 2 hours
No matter where we look, the same rules apply everywhere in space: countless calculations of astrophysics are based on this basic principle. A recent study, however, has thrown this principle into question. Should the... more
Simultaneous simulation of gravitation and magnetism of a protoplanetary disk  PHYS.ORG · 3 hours
From a massive disk of gas and dust rotating around the sun, the earth and the other seven planets of our solar system once developed alongside their moons.... more
House cleaning on the nanoscale  nanowerk · 4 hours
A team of scientists has developed a novel mechanical cleaning method for surfaces on the nanoscale. The technique successfully removes even the tiniest contaminants down to the atomic scale, achieving an unprecedented level of cleanliness. more
Condensed matter: Bethe strings experimentally observed  SCIENCE DAILY · 18 hours
90 years ago, the physicist Hans Bethe postulated that unusual patterns, so-called Bethe strings, appear in certain magnetic solids. Now an international team has succeeded in experimentally detecting such Bethe strings for the first time. They... more
Protein implicated in dry eye and PTSD visualized at atomic level  nanowerk · 23 hours
Researchers have captured an atomic-level high-definition image of a protein and the small molecule that binds to it. Both have been implicated in conditions including dry... more
Distinct processing of lncRNAs contributes to non-conserved functions in stem cells  PHYS.ORG · 23 hours
Long noncoding RNAs (lncRNAs), which are longer than 200 nucleotides in length and lack protein coding potential, are pervasively transcribed in eukaryotic genomes. It is well... more
Atomic force microscopy reveals high heterogeneity in bacterial membrane vesicles  PHYS.ORG · 23 hours
One aspect of bacterial activity is the production of so-called extracellular membrane vesicles (MVs): biological 'packages' wrapped in a lipid-bilayer membrane, carrying for example genetic material. Apart from... more
Researchers investigate the structure of phosphate ionic conducting glasses using solid-state NMR  PHYS.ORG · 23 hours
Glassy fast ionic conductors can be used as solid electrolytes, cathode materials, conducting fibers and electrochromic glasses due to their high ionic conductivity and... more
Are gamma-ray bursts powered by a star's collapsing magnetic fields?  PHYS.ORG · 24 hours
When a massive star in a distant galaxy collapses, forming a black hole, two giant jets of light-emitting plasma shoot from its core. These extremely bright gamma-ray bursts... more
Atomic force microscopy reveals high heterogeneity in bacterial membrane vesicles  nanowerk · 1 day
Scientists report that the physical properties of extracellular bacterial membrane vesicles are significantly diverse. The properties for a single type of bacterium as well as for different types... more
Physicists produce stable water-based graphene dispersion  nanowerk · 1 day
Researchers show how activated graphene, activated carbons and other hydrophobic carbons can be dispersed in water in a form of micrometer-sized particles. The key agent that helps to make these dispersions last for days is graphene... more
How the Cold War is helping the biggest fish in the sea  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
It might surprise you to learn that nuclear bomb tests during the Cold War are now helping conserve whale sharks, the largest living fish. more
Antibiotic matter waves: The quantum wave nature of a complex antibiotic polypeptide  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
One of the central tenets of quantum mechanics is the wave-particle duality. It tells us that even massive objects behave like both particles and... more
Bending microwaves and forbidding frequencies with simulated metamaterials  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
Using plasma to control microwaves for beaming direct energy toward a specific point is explored for their durability in high-energy electric fields and their reconfigurable structure. High power microwave beams, similar to... more
New method to monitor Alzheimer's proteins  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
Physicists at the Center for Integrated Nanostructure Physics (CINAP), within the Institute for Basic Science (IBS, South Korea), have reported a new method to identify the aggregation state of amyloid beta (Aβ) proteins in solution. Published... more
New Measurements Show Evidence for Presence of Majorana Quasiparticles in Uranium Ditelluride  SCI-NEWS.COM · 1 day
An international team of physicists has used high-resolution microscopy tools to peer at the inner-workings of the recently-discovered heavy-fermion superconductor, uranium ditelluride (UTe2). The... more
Physicists produce stable water-based graphene dispersions  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
Umeå researchers show how activated graphene, activated carbons and other hydrophobic carbons can be dispersed in water in a form of micrometer-sized particles. The key agent that helps to make these dispersions last for days is... more
Search for new state of matter expanded  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Scientists have been striving to establish the existence of quantum spin liquids, a new state of matter, since the 1970s. A recent discovery physicists could help researchers solve the mystery and result in the... more
Bethe strings experimentally observed  PHYS.ORG · 1 day
Ninety years ago, the physicist Hans Bethe postulated that unusual patterns, so-called Bethe strings, appear in certain magnetic solids. Now, an international team has succeeded in experimentally detecting such Bethe strings for the first time. They used neutron scattering experiments... more
Researchers develop a unique radiochemical synthesis approach for treating cancer  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 day
Radiolabeled molecules, so-called radiotracers, help nuclear physicians to detect and precisely target tumors, which are often developing due to pathological changes in metabolic processes. more
Targeting tumors: Synthesis against the clock  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 days
Radiolabeled molecules help nuclear physicians to detect and precisely target tumors, which are often developing due to pathological changes in metabolic processes. Using positron emission tomography, scientists have now developed the first radiotracer labelled with the... more
The ocean responds to a warming planet  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
We're familiar with how climate change is impacting the ocean's biology, from bleaching events that cause coral die-offs to algae blooms that choke coastal marine ecosystems, but it's becoming clear that a warming planet... more
Researchers report new understanding of energy fluctuations in fluids  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
The Casimir Force is a well-known effect originating from the quantum fluctuation of electromagnetic fields in a vacuum. Now an international group of researchers have reported a counterpoint to that... more
2-D ordered organic metal chalcogenides developed with widely tunable electronic band gaps  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
Two-dimensional (2-D) materials, which show excellent physical and chemical properties, have received unprecedented attention and become a research hotspot in scientific fields such as... more
Nonreciprocal transport in the gate-induced strontium titanate polar superconductor  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
In materials science, two-dimensional electron systems (2DES) realized at the oxide surface or interface are a promising candidate to achieve novel physical properties and functionalities in a rapidly emerging quantum... more
Heavy-metal alien planet may be shaped like a football  LIVE SCIENCE · 2 days
An exoplanet may be shaped like an American football due to the mighty gravitational forces it experiences close to its star, a new study finds. more
New understanding of energy fluctuations in fluids  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 days
The Casimir Force is a well-known effect originating from the quantum fluctuation of electromagnetic fields in a vacuum. Now an international group of researchers have reported a counterpoint to that theory, adding to the... more
Cold War nuclear bomb tests reveal true age of whale sharks  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 days
Atomic bomb tests conducted during the Cold War have helped scientists for the first time correctly determine the age of whale sharks. more
A twist connecting magnetism and electronic-band topology  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
Materials that combine topological electronic properties and quantum magnetism are of high interest for the quantum many-body physics they exhibit and for possible applications in electronic components. ETH physicists have now established the microscopic... more
Researchers expand search for new state of matter  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
A recent discovery by University of Arkansas physicists could help researchers establish the existence of quantum spin liquids, a new state of matter. They've been a mystery since they were first proposed... more
Nuclear bombs could reveal how old whale sharks really are  LIVE SCIENCE · 2 days
Researchers dated the growth rings inside two whale shark bones using nuclear bomb carbon leftover from the Cold War. more
Cold War nuclear bomb tests reveal true age of whale sharks  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
Atomic bomb tests conducted during the Cold War have helped scientists for the first time correctly determine the age of whale sharks. more
Forest fire near Chernobyl boosts radiation level  ABC NEWS · 3 days
A forest fire is burning in the evacuated area around the Chernobyl nuclear power plant and is causing elevated radiation levels more
Fluctuation-induced force in homogeneous isotropic turbulence  Science Magazine · 5 days
Understanding force generation in nonequilibrium systems is a notable challenge in statistical physics. We uncover a fluctuation-induced force between two plates immersed in homogeneous isotropic turbulence using direct numerical simulations. The force is a nonmonotonic function... more
Vaporizable endoskeletal droplets via tunable interfacial melting transitions  Science Magazine · 5 days
Liquid emulsion droplet evaporation is of importance for various sensing and imaging applications. The liquid-to-gas phase transformation is typically triggered thermally or acoustically by low–boiling point liquids, or by inclusion of solid... more
Lubricated friction around nanodefects  Science Magazine · 5 days
The lubrication properties of nanoconfined liquids underpin countless natural and industrial processes. However, our current understanding of lubricated friction is still limited, especially for nonideal interfaces exhibiting nanoscale chemical and topographical defects. Here, we use atomic force microscopy to explore... more
Quantum biology revisited  Science Magazine · 5 days
Photosynthesis is a highly optimized process from which valuable lessons can be learned about the operating principles in nature. Its primary steps involve energy transport operating near theoretical quantum limits in efficiency. Recently, extensive research was motivated by the hypothesis... more
Direct observation of minibands in a twisted graphene/WS2 bilayer  Science Magazine · 5 days
Stacking two-dimensional (2D) van der Waals materials with different interlayer atomic registry in a heterobilayer causes the formation of a long-range periodic superlattice that may bestow the heterostructure with properties... more
Quantum computation solves a half-century-old enigma: Elusive vibrational states of magnesium dimer found  Science Magazine · 5 days
The high-lying vibrational states of the magnesium dimer (Mg2), which has been recognized as an important system in studies of ultracold and... more
A twist connecting magnetism and electronic-band topology  SCIENCE DAILY · 5 days
Materials that combine topological electronic properties and quantum magnetism are of high current interest, for the quantum many-body physics that can unfold in them and for possible applications in electronic components. For one such... more
New measurements reveal evidence of elusive particles in a newly-discovered superconductor  SCIENCE DAILY · 5 days
Researchers have used high-resolution microscopy tools to peer at the inner-workings of an unusual type of superconductor, uranium ditelluride (UTe2). Their measurements reveal strong evidence that... more
New measurements reveal evidence of elusive particles in a newly-discovered superconductor  PHYS.ORG · 5 days
Particle chasing—it's a game that so many physicists play. Sometimes the hunt takes place inside large supercolliders, where spectacular collisions are necessary to find hidden particles... more
Capturing 3-D microstructures in real time  PHYS.ORG · 5 days
Modern scientific research on materials relies heavily on exploring their behavior at the atomic and molecular scales. For that reason, scientists are constantly on the hunt for new and improved methods for data gathering and analysis... more
3D reconstructions of individual nanoparticles  SCIENCE DAILY · 5 days
Want to find out how to design and build materials atom by atom? A new liquid phase electron microscopy will advance full control of nanoengineering. Whether a material catalyzes chemical reactions or impedes any molecular response is all... more
Researchers solve structure of 'inverted' rhodopsin  PHYS.ORG · 5 days
Researchers from the Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology, working with Spanish, French and German colleagues, have determined and analyzed the high-resolution structure of a protein from the recently discovered heliorhodopsin family. Microbial rhodopsins play a... more
New molecular mechanism that regulates the sentinel cells of the immune system  NEWS MEDICAL · 5 days
A study suggests that it may be possible to regulate macrophages with drugs that modulate the nuclear receptor RXR. more
US allowing longer shifts at nuclear plants in pandemic  ABC NEWS · 6 days
U.S. nuclear plants will be allowed to keep workers on longer shifts to deal with staffing problems in the coronavirus pandemic more
A new way to fine-tune exotic materials: Thin, stretch and clamp  PHYS.ORG · 6 days
One way to change the properties of a material is to stretch it just a wee bit, so its atoms are farther apart but the bonds... more
3D reconstructions of individual nanoparticles  nanowerk · 6 days
Liquid phase electron microscopy illuminates 3D atomic structures of platinum nanoparticles, advancing full control of nanoengineering. more
Critical differences in 3D atomic structure of individual ligand-protected nanocrystals in solution  Science Magazine · 6 days
Precise three-dimensional (3D) atomic structure determination of individual nanocrystals is a prerequisite for understanding and predicting their physical properties. Nanocrystals from the same synthesis... more
3-D reconstructions of individual nanoparticles  PHYS.ORG · 6 days
What do you see in the picture above? Merely a precisely-drawn three-dimensional picture of nanoparticles? Far more than that, nanotechnologists will say, due to a new study published in the journal Science. Whether a material catalyzes chemical reactions... more
New supramolecular copolymers driven by self-sorting of molecules  PHYS.ORG · 6 days
Researchers in Japan have succeeded in creating a new type of helicoidal supramolecular polymer. The process and mechanism of the generation of its structure were observed using atomic force microscopy (AFM); the... more
Does relativity lie at the source of quantum exoticism?  PHYS.ORG · 6 days
Since its beginnings, quantum mechanics hasn't ceased to amaze us with its peculiarity, so difficult to understand. Why does one particle seem to pass through two slits simultaneously? Why, instead... more
Researchers unveil the universal properties of active turbulence  PHYS.ORG · 6 days
Turbulent flows are chaotic yet feature universal statistical properties.Over the recent years, seemingly turbulent flows have been discovered in active fluids such as bacterial suspensions, epithelial cell monolayers, and mixtures of biopolymers... more
Making the invisible visible: Entangled photons for imaging and measurement techniques  PHYS.ORG · 6 days
Entangled photons can be used to improve imaging and measurement techniques. A team of researchers from the Fraunhofer Institute for Applied Optics and Precision Engineering IOF... more
Technique reveals how crystals form on surfaces  PHYS.ORG · 6 days
The process of crystallization, in which atoms or molecules line up in orderly arrays like soldiers in formation, is the basis for many of the materials that define modern life, including the silicon in... more
Scientists tap into AI to put a new spin on neutron experiments  PHYS.ORG · 6 days
Scientists seek to use quantum materials—those that have correlated order at the subatomic level—for electronic devices, quantum computers, and superconductors. Quantum materials owe many... more
Rodents and a rocket carried these researchers' dreams to space  PHYS.ORG · 6 days
The human body evolved within the constant force of Earth's gravity. To prevent bone and muscle atrophy during their stays in space, astronauts must exercise every day. For... more
The Latest: Protective gear shortage hits Fukushima workers  ABC NEWS · 6 days
The shortage of protective gear caused by the coronavirus pandemic has hit the workers at the meltdown-hit Fukushima nuclear plant in Japan, where they’ve needed them daily for years to guard against... more
Global nuclear medicine community shares approaches to contain the spread of COVID-19  NEWS MEDICAL · 7 days
In an effort to provide safer working environments for nuclear medicine professionals and their patients, clinics across five continents have shared their approaches to... more
Global nuclear medicine community shares COVID-19 strategies and experiences  SCIENCE DAILY · 7 days
In an effort to provide safer working environments for nuclear medicine professionals and their patients, clinics across five continents have shared their approaches to containing the spread of COVID-19. This... more
The candy-cola soda geyser experiment, at different altitudes  SCIENCE DAILY · 7 days
Dropping Mentos® candies into a bottle of soda causes a foamy jet to erupt. Although science fair exhibitors can tell you that this geyser results from rapid degassing of the beverage induced... more
Researchers test the way we understand forces in the universe  PHYS.ORG · 7 days
A discovery by a team of researchers led by UMass Lowell nuclear physicists could change how atoms are understood by scientists and help explain extreme phenomena in outer... more
Measles virus nucleo- and phosphoproteins form liquid-like phase-separated compartments that promote nucleocapsid assembly  Science Magazine · 7 days
Many viruses are known to form cellular compartments, also called viral factories. Paramyxoviruses, including measles virus, colocalize their proteomic and genomic material... more
A chemically unmodified agonistic DNA with growth factor functionality for in vivo therapeutic application  Science Magazine · 7 days
Although growth factors have great therapeutic potential because of their regenerative functions, they often have intrinsic drawbacks, such as low... more
BESSY II: Ultra-fast switching of helicity of circularly polarized light pulses  PHYS.ORG · 7 days
At the BESSY II storage ring, a joint team of accelerator physicists, undulator experts and experimenters has shown how the helicity of circularly polarized synchrotron radiation... more
The candy-cola soda geyser experiment, at different altitudes  PHYS.ORG · 7 days
Dropping Mentos candies into a bottle of soda causes a foamy jet to erupt. Although science fair exhibitors can tell you that this geyser results from rapid degassing of the beverage induced... more
Scientists see energy gap modulations in a cuprate superconductor  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
For years physicists have been trying to decipher the electronic details of high-temperature superconductors. These materials could revolutionize energy transmission and electronics because of their ability to carry electric current... more
D-Wave Systems offers free quantum cloud access to those working on COVID-19 response  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 week
D-Wave Systems Inc., the leader in quantum computing systems, software, and services, today announced the immediate availability of free access to its... more
Scientists unravel a new mechanism that triggers cell death and inflammation  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 week
Z-form nucleic acids are double-stranded DNA and RNA molecules with an unusual left-handed double helix structure, as opposed to the classical right-handed Watson-Crick double helix. Z-nucleic... more
NJIT engineers design masks, shields and swabs to combat the surge in COVID-19 infections  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 week
As emergency response teams in the region scramble to acquire dwindling medical supplies to combat the surge in COVID-19 (coronavirus)... more
A new mechanism triggering cell death and inflammation: A left turn that kills  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 week
Researchers describe their discovery of a new mechanism that could contribute to the pathogenesis of inflammatory diseases. The scientists found that ZBP1,... more
New quantum technology could help diagnose and treat heart condition  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 week
The conductivity of living organs, such as the heart, could be imaged non-invasively using quantum technology, which has the potential to revolutionize the diagnosis and treatment of atrial... more
Sediments may control location, magnitude of megaquakes  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
The world's most powerful earthquakes strike at subduction zones, areas where enormous amounts of stress build up as one tectonic plate dives beneath another. When suddenly released, this stress can cause devastating "megaquakes" like... more
New paradigm for 'auto-tuning' quantum bits could overcome major engineering hurdle  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
A high-end race car engine needs all its components tuned and working together precisely to deliver top-quality performance. The same can be said about the processor... more
Quantum-entangled light from a vibrating membrane  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
Entanglement, a powerful form of correlation among quantum systems, is an important resource for quantum computing. Researchers from the Quantum Optomechanics group at the Niels Bohr Institute, University of Copenhagen, recently entangled two laser beams through... more
New quantum technology could help diagnose and treat heart condition  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
Atrial fibrillation (AF) is a heart condition that causes an irregular and abnormally fast heart rate, potentially leading to blood clots, stroke, heart failure and other heart-related complications.... more
Optical telescopes obtain long-term monitoring results of flux variability in blazars  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
Blazars are a special kind of rare active galactic nuclei. They are currently the most likely candidates for high-energy neutrinos. Their relativistic jets may be the... more
A new search for axiom dark matter rules out past numerical predictions  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
The ADMX collaboration, a group of researchers working at universities across the U.S. and Europe, has recently performed a new search for invisible axion... more
Warped space-time to help WFIRST find exoplanets  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
NASA's Wide Field Infrared Survey Telescope (WFIRST) will search for planets outside our solar system toward the center of our Milky Way galaxy, where most stars are. Studying the properties of exoplanet worlds will... more
Researchers reveal mechanism of trimming longer RNA transcripts to become micro RNA  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
A particular group of non-coding RNAs (ncRNAs) known as microRNAs (miRNAs) are ~22 nucleotide (nt) in length and play vital roles in diverse physiological... more
Scientists reveal photochemical rationale of SH(X)/H2S abundance ratios in interstellar medium  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
Research group led by Prof. YUAN Kaijun and Prof. YANG Xueming from the Dalian Institue of Chemical Physics (DICP) of the Chinese Academy of Sciences revealed... more
High Altitude Water Cherenkov observatory tests speed of light  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
New measurements confirm, to the highest energies yet explored, that the laws of physics hold no matter where you are or how fast you're moving. Observations of record-breaking gamma rays... more
ALMA Uses Cosmic Lens to Capture Disturbed Gas Clouds in Distant Quasar  SCI-NEWS.COM · 1 week
By combining the power of strong gravitational lensing with the capability of the Atacama Large Millimeter/submillimeter Array (ALMA), a team of astronomers from Japan... more
Sequencing the genome of the virus behind COVID-19  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
Peter Thielen and Tom Mehoke have spent years sequencing the genome of influenza. Now, as a new strain of coronavirus spreads across the globe, these biologists from Johns Hopkins Applied Physics Laboratory... more
ESA to conduct BepiColombo flyby amid coronavirus crisis  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
Controllers at ESA's mission control center are preparing for a gravity-assist flyby of the European-Japanese Mercury explorer BepiColombo. The maneuver, which will see the mission adjust its trajectory by harnessing Earth's gravitational... more
Mystery solved: The origin of the colors in the first color photographs  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
A palette of colors on a silver plate: That is what the world's first color photograph looks like. It was taken by French physicist... more
Unravelling the mystery of black holes: Scientists release stellar code to the public  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
Today, team COMPAS (Compact Object Mergers: Population Astrophysics and Statistics) has announced the first public beta release of their rapid binary population... more
Physicists weigh in on the origin of heavy elements  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
A long-held mystery in the field of nuclear physics is why the universe is composed of the specific materials we see around us. In other words, why is it made... more
Water pressure: Ancient aquatic crocs evolved, enlarged to avoid freezing  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
Taking the evolutionary plunge into water and abandoning land for good, as some crocodilian ancestors did nearly 200 million years ago, is often framed as choosing freedom: from... more
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