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  • One step closer to total wireless

    Researchers at KTH and Gothenburg University, who have been involved in an international collaboration with U.S. and Italian researchers have, for the first time experimentally demonstrated that two types of magnetic waves can be created in a spintronic oscillator. This is one step closer to computers that are much more advanced and smaller than those we can produce today and which open up new opportunities in wireless communications.

  • Tough nut that can withstand 600 degrees heat

    Fatal radiation, 600 degrees heat and a really exciting existence of several kilovolts. That's what KTH researchers' electronics have to cope with when they are used in such brutal environments such as in nuclear power plants and on oil rigs. SEK 24.2 million in research grants will help scientists to succeed.

  • Method for tiny cracks in electrodes may mean big boost for nanoelectronics

    The next generation of electronics, as well as ultra-sensitive medical diagnostics, could depend on near atomic scale cracks — or nanogaps — in electrodes. Now there's a method that could pave the way for mass production of nanogap electrodes.