Scientists probing the exotic, 2D realm are discovering astonishing behaviors that could revolutionize our 3D world.

Scientists have a blast developing a technique for studying electrons in ultra-high magnetic fields.

Scientists revealed previously unobserved and unexpected FQH states in monolayer graphene that raise new questions regarding the interaction between electrons in these states.

This frequent MagLab visitor talks about the allure of sci-fi, the road not taken as an engineer, and how he acts like a scientist, even when he’s off the clock.

Researchers have discovered a new method to create encapsulated carbon nanomaterials that contain fluorine. Known as fullerenes, these nanocages are promising candidates for clean energy applications.

Scientists found that the emergence of an exotic quantum mechanical phase in Ce1-xNdxCoIn5 is due to a shape change in the Fermi surface. This finding ran counter to theoretical arguments and has led investigators in new directions.

Several materials are in the running to build the next generation of superconducting magnets. Which will emerge the victor?

Weyl metals such as tantalum arsenide (TaAs) are predicted to have novel properties arising from a chirality of their electron spins. Scientists induced an imbalance between the left- and right-handed spin states, resulting in a topologically protected current. This was the first time this phenomenon, known as the chiral anomaly, has been observed.

This research established experimental evidence for the long sought-after transition of a small, two-dimensional sheet of electrons to a solid state.

A material already known for its unique behavior is found to carry current in a way never before observed.

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