The work by Distinguished Professor Feng Ding has been appeared in Nature Communications on November 17, 2020.
Two-dimensional (2D) nanomaterials, such as graphene, hexagonal boron nitride, and molybdenum disulfide, hold great potential for building next-generation high-performance electronics. To realize the maximized performance of the 2D material... Read More
Their findings have been published in Nature Communications on March 9, 2020.
Researchers throughout the world are working actively to accelerate the development of new catalysts that can greatly cut the cost of hydrogen production. A number of breakthrough catalysts have been reported, yet their expected performance... Read More
The work by Distinguished Professor François Amblard's team has been published in Nature Communications.
An international team of researchers, affiliated with UNIST, has unveiled a new concept of super-resolved detection and imaging, applicable to microscopy, RADAR,LIDAR, and more. This breakthrough has been led by Distinguished Professor Fran... Read More
Their findings have been published in Nature Communications on July 19, 2019.
A new patterning technique based on the natural liquid foam systems, observed in soap, beer, and even embryogenesis, has been developed. Their findings provide a simple and low-cost patterning method for fabricating fine patterns on the sub... Read More
Their findings have been published in the journal Nature Communications on June 14, 2019.
Multiferroics are defined as materials that simultaneously exhibit ferromagnetism and ferroelectricity. Such properties make those materials promising building blocks of novel multifunctional materials for a variety of applications. However... Read More
Their findings have been published in the March 2019 issue of Nature Communications.
A black hole is a region in space where the pulling force of gravity is so strong that, once captured, absolutely nothing is able to escape. This results in space-time having a jagged edge, beyond which physics no longer exists—the singular... Read More
The work by Professor Jang-Ung Park has been published in the recent issue of Nature Communications.
His research team developed a transistor-type active-matrix pressure sensor using foldable substrate and air-dielectric layer.
A recent study, affiliated with UNIST has created a three-dimensional, tactile sensor that could detect wide pressure ranges from human body weight to a finger touch. This new sensor with transparent features is capable of generating an ele... Read More
Prof. Jeong Min Baik's team presents a new paradigm for scavenging large-scale energy.
Developing a new power generating device via the principles of lightning strikes.
A single bolt of lightning produces a relatively large amount of energy in a short period of time. An international team of researchers, affiliated with UNIST has recently developed a new type of power generating device through the principl... Read More