Synonyms for phys_lett or Related words with phys_lett

phys_rev              phys_rev_lett              nucl_phys              rev_mod_phys              math_phys              chem_phys              arxiv_gr_qc              cond_mat              phys_chem              commun_math_phys              quantum_chromodynamics              nonrelativistic              brillouin              qcd              nonperturbative              variational_principles              ginzburg_landau_theory              jetp              electrodynamics              quantum_electrodynamics_qed              quantum_electrodynamics              hadronic              solitons              gen_rel_grav              magnetic_monopole              lorentz_violating              nonlinear_dynamics              appl_phys              chem_eng_sci              semiclassical              boltzmann_equation              loop_quantum_gravity              pomeron              supersymmetric              photoproduction              superstring_theory              newtonian_mechanics              classical_electrodynamics              fractional_calculus              eur_phys              comm_math_phys              lqg              bose_einstein_condensates              bose_einstein_condensation              relativistic_quantum              magnetic_monopoles              astrophys              quantum_gravity              lattice_qcd              statistical_mechanics             



Examples of "phys_lett"
[3] L. Canova et al., Appl. Phys. Lett., vol. 92, pp. 231102_1-3 (2008).
Konishi, Kenichi (1984). Anomalous Supersymmetry Transformation of Some Composite Operators in SQCD. Phys. Lett. B135: 439.
3. Floating Electrode OET : S. Park, "et al.", "Appl. Phys. Lett." 92, pp.151101 (2008)
2. Double Photoconductive Layers : H. Hwang, "et al.", "Appl. Phys. Lett." 92, pp.024108 (2008)
5. Swimming bacteria : W. Choi, "et al.", "Appl. Phys. Lett." 93, pp.143901 (2008)
3. Electro-orientation :W. Choi, "et al.", "Appl. Phys. Lett." 93, pp.143901 (2008)
(Phys Lett B 110 (1982) 117 and Nucl Phys B 1982 (1982) 157 ).
1. Surface-Particle Interactions : H. Hwang, "et al.", "Appl. Phys. Lett." 92, pp.024108 (2008)
2. "Irreversible Wall Collisions and Thermalization of a Gas of Inert Atoms", Phys. Lett. A 202, 177 (1995).
H. D. Meyer, U. Manthe, and L. S. Cederbaum, "The multi-configurational time-dependent Hartree approach", "Chem. Phys. Lett." 165 (1990) 73.
Preparation and UV / visible Spectra of Fullerenes C60 and C70, J. P. Hare, H. W. Kroto, R. Taylor, Chem. Phys. Lett., 1991, 177, 394-398.
57) "Electro-Optical Performance of a New, Black-White and Highly Multi-plexible Liquid Crystal Display (OMI-LCD)"; M. Schadt and F. Leenhouts. "Appl. Phys. Lett." 50, 236 (1987).
Several research papers has been published after the establishment of the institute in journals like Phys. Scr., Phys. Lett. A, Bulletin American Physical Society, Phys. Rev. Lett. and so on
Chinese Physics Letters (abbreviation: "Chin. Phys. Lett.", or also "CPL") is a peer reviewed scientific journal in the fields of chemistry and physics and related interdisciplinary fields (e.g. biophysics). The journal was established in 1984, and is published by the Chinese Physical Society. It is published in English and is an open access journal.
A charged atomic nucleus with non-zero spin produces a magnetic field whose strength may be expressed by the size of its magnetic moment µ. The magnetization may be distributed over the volume of the nucleus. The distribution of nuclear magnetization is its deviation from that of a point nucleus, and is expressed by the parameter ε. Moskowitz and Lombardi observed that for a series of ten mercury isotopes, a simple relation existed between the magnetic distribution ε and the magnetic moment µ, namely ε = α/µ, where α is a constant, "Distribution of Nuclear Magnetization in Mercury Isotopes" ("Phys. Lett. 1973").
Rod Ruoff and his research groups have made seminal contributions to developing new synthesis techniques and improving our understanding of properties of novel materials including nanostructures and 2D materials, especially novel carbon materials (graphene, diamond, nanotubes, sp-sp hybrids, negative curvature carbon, carbon nanofoams, boron nitride allotropes, fullerenes, etc.). Some examples of pioneering studies, among others, include:(i) of the mechanics of C, and of nanotubes, including pullout of inner shell with respect to outer shell of the nanotube, and of a connection between mechanical deformation and structure on the one hand, and chemical reactivity on the other;(ii) of solubility phenomena of fullerenes, nanotubes, and graphene;(iii) of carbon-encapsulated metal nanoparticles;(iv) of patterned graphite and thus micromechanically exfoliated graphene-like flakes;(v) of scaled growth of graphene on copper and copper-nickel foils;(vi) of isotopically labeled graphites (graphite oxide) and graphene;(vii) of graphene oxide and reduced graphene oxide and composites and paper-like films composed of them;(viii) of the use of chemically modified graphene and graphite foam for electrode materials in electrical energy storage;(ix) of graphene as a support film for biological TEM;(x) of graphene as a protective coating against oxidation (and corrosion) (was demonstrated earlier by others !!! see Appl. Phys. Lett. 92, 052506 (2008) and Appl. Phys. Lett. 93, 022509 (2008)). Ruoff provided some personal perspectives on graphene and new carbon materials ‘on the horizon’ in 2012. As a graduate student at the University of Illinois-Urbana, Ruoff and colleagues published seminal papers on the structure of weakly bound clusters formed in supersonic jets, and of relaxation processes in supersonic jets.
The first measurement of the conductance of a single molecule was realised in 1994 by C. Joachim and J. K. Gimzewski and published in 1995 (see the corresponding Phys. Rev. Lett. paper). This was the conclusion of 10 years of research started at IBM TJ Watson, using the scanning tunnelling microscope tip apex to switch a single molecule as already explored by A. Aviram, C. Joachim and M. Pomerantz at the end of the 80's (see their seminal Chem. Phys. Lett. paper during this period). The trick was to use an UHV Scanning Tunneling microscope to allow the tip apex to gently touch the top of a single molecule adsorbed on an Au(110) surface. A resistance of 55 MOhms was recorded along with a low voltage linear I-V. The contact was certified by recording the I-z current distance property, which allows measurement of the deformation of the cage under contact. This first experiment was followed by the reported result using a mechanical break junction method to connect two gold electrodes to a sulfur-terminated molecular wire by Mark Reed and James Tour in 1997.