Thriving through excellence Webbversion
NanoLund thrives through excellence and teamwork
As much as 70% of NanoLund’s research is financed externally, typically through a highly competitive, international review process with very strict selection criteria based on scientific excellence. How can we pull this off? In individual cases, we may feel that we got “lucky” when an award is made. However, looking at our environment as a whole, it is clear that our success with attracting external funding over the years is not luck, but is rooted in a broad base of excellence: in this issue of our Newsletter alone, we are glad to announce a Starting Grant Fellowship based on excellent evaluation by the highly selective European Research Council (ERC), key roles in two major SSF Materials for Energy Centers and in the new Wallenberg Center for Quantum Computation, as well as two very important donations for equipment by the Crafoord Foundation and LMK-stiftelsen. Looking back even further, NanoLund members have coordinated as many as 9 EU projects since 2010 (including several highly competitive FET and ITN projects) as well as 8 Knut and Alice Wallenberg projects since 2011, and we count 8 ERC Awardees among our members and affiliated members. Not to forget the myriad of individual grants we receive from the Swedish Research Council and other sources that are no less competitive.

Last week, I submitted a so-called “single PI”project grant proposal to the Swedish Energy Agency. As many as six NanoLund colleagues  scientist colleagues - from master students to faculty – kindly contributed figures with preliminary results and theoretical predictions, and two administrative staff helped with the budget and approvals.  It is clear that our success in attracting grants, which drives and develops our environment, is enabled by collaboration and through the enthusiastic and pioneering contributions by each and every one of us, in a way that gives back to all of us and helps define NanoLund. Thank you all for your hard work!

Heiner Linke, for the NanoLund leadership.
Jesper Wallentin receives prestigious Staring Grant Fellowship
Jesper Wallentin (Synchrotron Radiation Physics) received one of three 2017 Starting Grant Fellowships awarded by the Swedish Foundations. These fellowships are reserved for scientists who got very close to obtaining ERC funding and are offered for one year at a time, up to 1,5 M EUR over five years. Jesper will develop ultra-high resolution X-ray detectors based on semiconductor nanowires, with spatial resolution radically better than the current state of the art. You may read more about the project on the Swedish Foundations' Starting Grant page presenting the fellows (in English). Read more in the Lund University press release (in Swedish) and on (in English).
Prizes for Kimberly Dick Thelander
Professor Kimberly Dick Thelander from the Department of Physics has been awarded the 2018 Edlund Prize and the Lindbomska award by the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences, for her cutting ­edge research on new semiconductor crystal phases in nanowires.
Read more on the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences' homepage (in Swedish: Edlundska priset 2018 and Lindbomska belöningen 2018).
Anne Borg and Chris Palmstrøm named honorary doctors
Two scientists with very close relationship to NanoLund will receive honorary doctorate degrees from Lund University this year.

Prof. Anne Borg from Norwegian University of Science and Technology (NTNU), who will become Honorary Doctor at the Faculty of Science, is a physicist focusing on materials science and surface science. For many years she served as a member of the NanoLund External Advisory Council and she currently chairs the  Scientific Advisory Committee (SAC) at the Synchrotron Radiation facility MAX IV. Read more about Anne in the Lund University press release (in Swedish).

Prof. Chris Palmstrøm from UC Santa Barbara (Palmstrøm's research group), who has been named Honorary Doctor at the Faculty of Engineering (LTH), is a materials scientist and focuses on heteroepitaxial growth of novel materials and structures to form the basis for making new electronic, optoelectronic, magnetic and micromechanical devices. Chris had been a valuable returning guest and advisor to nanoscience research at Lund University since the 1990s and he has hosted a number of masters and PhD students at his lab at UCSB. Chris is a Member of the NanoLund Scientific Advisory Board and has also been advising the Linneaus Center NanoScience and Quantum Engineering.

The Ceremony will take place May 25th 2018 at Lund University. The day before, on May 24th the honorary doctors will give lectures in Lundmarksalen lecture hall, Astronomihuset, Sölvegatan 27. Chris Palmstrøm will be on at 08:30 and Anne Borg is on at 10:00.
Materials for Energy grants
Two projects involving NanoLund members were successful when the Swedish Foundation for Strategic Research (SSF) announced their Materials for Energy (EM16) grants. Kenneth Wärnmark coordinates the project "Iron-Based Materials for Solar Energy Conversion Processes" which is granted 34,9 MSEK. Lars Samuelson is a co-applicant on the project "Low-defect-density III-Nitrides for green power electronics", which was granted 35 MSEK and is coordinated by Vanya Darkchieva from Linköping University. Read more on the Foundations' homepage (in Swedish) in the Lund University press release (in Swedish or in English).
Junior Scientist Ideas award
NanoLund received 18 seedling projects from master students, PhD students Postdocs this year. They were generally of very high standard with many interesting ideas, making the competition hard.
Selection was done by a committee of experienced researchers and a student representative from NanoLund
Five proposals were selected for a funding of maximum 100000 SEK and the proposers are awarded the NanoLund Junior Scientist Ideas Award for their seed project.
The projects and preliminary results will be presented at the annual meeting.
The five proposals selected for funding:
  • Martin Hjort, Next Generation Gene Therapies Enabled by Nanostraws
  • Axel Eriksson, Single particle in-situ incandescence measurements on engineered nanoparticles
  • Elke Hebisch, Live-cell STED microscopy of nanodiamonds with nitrogen vacancies as color centers, delivered to the cytoplasm by nanostraws and serving as long-term stable fluorescence probes
  • Tinna Pálmadóttir, Systematic study of the role of nanostructure surface charge and aspect ratio in protein fibrillation
  • Emil Johansson, Teaching Neural Networks Quantum Mechanics
A vision for Lund University in Science Village Scandinavia
How will Lund University contribute to shaping and building the research innovation environment Science Village Scandinavia that is forming around ESS and MAX IV?  In a bottom-up initiative, research leaders and student representatives from multiple faculties within Lund University presented their visions in a meeting in January that was attended by most of the University leadership. The meeting revealed considerable interest and exciting visions as well as cautionary voices from some. It resulted in the above artistic sketch notes that also can be seen in large scale in the entrance area of the Physics Department at Professorsgatan 1. NanoLund continues to be strongly supportive of taking advantage of the unique opportunities offered by ESS and MAX IV, and of building a vibrant environment with critical mass, including education, top-level research, innovation and interactions with companies. We now need guidance from the University on how the various ambitions and visions can be combined and ultimately result in specific plans. In the mean time, planning and fundraising for the new Lund Nano Lab in Science Village Scandinavia continue.
Lund Nano Lab is a member of LTH’s Open Door initiative
Lund Nano Lab is one of six laboratories at the Faculty of Engineering (LTH) contributing to LTH’s Open Door project. The LTH Open Door initiative, officially inaugurated on January 18, 2018, aims at providing access to LTH’s state-of-the-art equipment, facilities and networks for start-ups or established companies in Skåne. The project aims to help with innovation processes, to make it easier to fabricate prototypes or perform measurements by providing tools and expertise. We welcome our partners from industry to be part of this initiative.

For more information on accessing LNL, please contact:
Maria Huffman, Lab Director (lab access, prices), Email:
Ivan Maximov, coordinator of LNL within NanoLund (cleanroom and safety training, risk assessments), Email:
Billions to be invested in AI and quantum technology
Swedish research in the field of quantum technology a is receiving a considerable
boost thanks to major investments by the Knut and Alice Wallenberg Foundation.  The initiative goes under the name Wallenberg Centre for Quantum Technology (WACQT) and is supported with 600 million SEK by the Foundation. The participating institutions, Chalmers (coordinator), KTH and Lund University’s Faculty of Engineering, contribute further resources together with Swedish companies, yielding a total budget of close to 1 billion SEK. The focus is on developing a quantum computer with much greater computing power than the best supercomputers of today. The program includes a national excellence initiative with the aim of carrying out research and building up expertise in the four sub-areas of quantum technology: quantum computers, quantum simulators, quantum communication and quantum sensors. Stefan Kröll, professor of atomic physics
at Lund University and a NanoLund Affiliated Member, coordinates the quantum sensor effort.
Read more and find additional links here.
Donation for equipment for LED research
We are very grateful to the foundation LMK-stiftelsen Foundation for Interdisciplinary Scientific Research who decided to support NanoLund with a donation of 5 MSEK for equipment for fabrication and characterisation of nanostructures. The donation is specifically motivated by research led by Lars Samuelson on light emitting diodes (LEDs) for energy-efficient, human-centered lighting. The equipment will be operated as part of Lund Nano Lab and will also be useful for a broad range of basic and applied research.
Read more in the Lund University press release or in Sydsvenskan. Read about LMK-stiftelsen
Thank You to the Crafoord Foundation
NanoLund was very happy to host a visit by the Board of the Crafoord Foundation on March 14. The Foundation has awarded as many as 24 grants to NanoLund scientists for research projects and equipment over the last four years, most notably a 5 MSEK donation for a super-high resolution STED microscope in 2015. The STED technique was awarded the Nobel Prize in Chemistry in 2014. Project leaders for the STED operations are Jonas Tegenfeldt and Christelle Prinz, who also received support from the ERC for this laboratory. We would like to express our deepest appreciation for the crucial support that we have received from the Crafoord Foundation.
Internships highly appreciated by NanoLund PhD students
NanoLund strongly encourages research visits and/or internships for PhD students as part of their education. This was put into system in the framework of the EU Marie Skłodowska Curie Innovative Doctoral Program (IDP) PhD4Energy, which NanoLund has been hosting for the past four years. The program encompasses 12 EU-funded PhD students in the area of nanoscale energy conversion, and all 12 performed internships, of which eight were performed in industry, two in non-academic research institutions, one in an governmental organisation, and one at MAX IV.
Important elements of this program were the active involvement of the PhD students in finding ad choosing their internship host, and a seminar afterwards where PhD students shared their experience within NanoLund.  Here are some quotes from the students:
  • “My secondment in industry was a great opportunity to expand knowledge about different types of solar cells and at the same type broaden perspective to development of solar cells beyond academic research facilities.” 
  • “It was good to get some experience in working in another lab, and see how things are organized differently in industry.”
  • “My secondment was a great opportunity to increase my contact network and will lead to a lasting collaboration”
  • “It was good to work in an interdisciplinary environment”.
  • “In this stimulating environment I had a chance to work in a pharmacology lab while working on an interesting physical problem.”
Interested in trying this out? NanoLund supports research visits by PhD students to other universities, and we can help with formalities and travel support regarding industrial internships. Please contact Anneli Löfgren.
Lund Nano Lab hosted Plasma Processing Workshop & NNEN Meeting on Dry Etch and Thin Films
On November 15-16, 2017 Lund Nano Lab (LNL) hosted a workshop on plasma processing jointly with the company Plasma-Therm. The workshop focused on the fundamentals of plasma reactors, mechanisms of etching and deposition as applied to nanofabrication and covered state-of-the-art etching and deposition techniques. Read more here.

Lund Nano Lab (LNL) also organised a joint meeting of experts in Dry Etching and Thin Films on November 16-17, 2017. During two intensive half-days, 24 experts from eight labs had discussions on equipment, process technologies and problem solving. Read more here.
First nanowire long-wavelength infrared photodetector realized
A group of NanoLund researchers recently reported on the first nanowire photodetector sensitive to long-wavelength infrared radiation. The technologically very important  infrared response from 3 to 20 μm is enabled by intersubband transitions in InAsP quantum discs synthesized axially within InP nanowires. The intriguing optical characteristics, including unexpected sensitivity to normal incident radiation, are explained by excitation of optical modes in the photonic crystal formed by the nanostructured portion of the detectors.

Read the paper published in Nano Letters: DOI: 10.1021/acs.nanolett.7b04217
The unbelievable speed of electron emission from an atom
NanoLund Affiliated Member Anne L’Huillier has been involved in a study where researchers have clocked how long it takes for an electron to be emitted from an atom. The result is 0.000 000 000 000 000 02 seconds, or 20 billionths of a billionth of a second. The researchers’ stopwatch consists of extremely short laser pulses. Hopefully, the results will help to provide new insights into some of the most fundamental processes in nature.

Read the press release from Lund University (in Swedish or in English) or read the publication in Science: DOI 10.1126/science.aao7043
An illustration of NanoLund lightguiding nanowires used for biosensing was on the cover page of Physics in Canada. The illustration was created by Damiano Verardo och Nancy Forde, and relates to collaboration between Heiner Linke’s group in NanoLund and Nancy Forde’s group at Simon Fraser University in Vancouver on synthetic protein motors.
The report "Roadmap nanoSverige" by SwedNanoTech identifies important actions to be able to fully utilize the potential of nanotechnology for a smart, sustainable and competitive industry.
Click here to read the report (in Swedish).
New SAB member
Chi-Chang Kao of Stanford University and director at Stanford Linear Accelerator Center (SLAC) is a new member of NanoLund’sScientific Advisory Board. (SAB) We look forward to welcoming him to Lund for the Annual Meeting, October 4, 2018.

Åsa Haglund
We welcome Associate Professor Åsa Haglund from Chalmers as a visiting professor to NanoLund during 2018. She will be spending two days a week at the Division of Solid State Physics. Åsa is here every Monday and Tuesday and her visit is supported as an incoming visit grant from NanoLund.

Read more about Åsa here.
New NanoLund student representatives
We are very glad to announce that Karolina Mothander (PhD student at Physical Chemistry) and Victor Lantz (NanoLund student member) are the new student representatives to NanoLund’s Board for 2018. They will also fully participate in our Coordinators’ meetings where all important decisions are prepared. Do contact them if you have student related ideas, suggestions or issues related to NanoLund’s environment and research.
Mission: Outreach
In addition to DOING world-class research it is important to COMMUNICATE our research to the general public. Today a number of NanoLund researchers, from PhD students to senior professors actively participate in making people in (the south of) Sweden aware of nanotechnology, NanoLund and our science. We would love if more of you would like to devote a small part of your time to this important and highly rewarding task!

A few examples of outreach work are: giving popular scientific presentations to high school students, participating in fairs, contribute during events like Kulturnatten, setting up small demonstrations or exercises for visiting students and presenting our research to larger companies in the region. We help you with both power point presentations and nanotechnology demonstrations to get started.

If you are interested, please contact Maria Messing,, and she will help you getting started to spread your research to a broader audience. Note that our outreach work is done both in English and Swedish, so speaking Swedish is not a requirement.
Research visits or mini-sabbaticals
NanoLund strongly encourages international exchange, and offers financial support to both PhD students and senior scientists for visits with international academic and industry groups in working in nanoscience and nanotechnology. NanoLund also has a New-Technique Fund which support visits by NanoLund members to other labs to test, evaluate and learn novel characterization techniques. Requests for financial support can be submitted at any time during the year and are usually granted within less than two weeks.
Read more on our Member programs and benefits page.
Mission is Possible

‘Mission is Possible’ is Lund University's new digital research magazine that provides thematically organised information about the impact research has on the world outside academia. Mission is Possible highlights stories about the successful research of Lund University's 12 strategic research areas (including NanoLund), and how they help to meet the societal challenges we face. See for example the article on how the The ETEM supermicroscope is used for studying how nanowires are born in the latest issue.

Read more here.
Follow us on Twitter
NanoLund has a twitter account. Follow us @NanoLund
Coming up
Inauguration of the ETEM
Thursday April 12, 2018 is the day for the inauguration of the Hitachi HF-3300 Environmental Transmission Electron Microscope (ETEM). There will be high profiled speakers from 10:00 until 17:00 in Sal K:A at the Chemistry Center. Stay tuned for more information at the homepage of the Center of Analysis and Synthesis.

Read more about the microscopes at nCHREMs homepage
Superresolution Techniques Workshop
28-29 May 2018, AF-Borgen in Lund will be the site for a Superresolution Techniques Workshop aiming to bring together experts from the whole "assembly line" that leads to cutting-edge, meaningful, and simply staggering sub-diffraction fluorescence image data. The day before, on May 27, there will be a pre-conference tutorial about superresolution optical microscopy.

More information and registration on
Tailored surfaces in operando conditions
June 11-14 2018, the symposium Tailored surfaces in operando conditions will take place in Ystad, Sweden. It is devoted to recent advances in operando investigation of reactivity at surfaces from both experimental and theoretical approaches. The workshop aims to create a breeding ground for ideas by ensuring meetings between researchers, from academy and industry, and it is organized by Lund University, MAXIV and Chalmers.
Read more and register:
Welcome to the age of nano
Tuesday April 24 2018 Pufendorfinstitutet  will be the venue for a full day symposium on nanosafety and sustainable handling of nanomaterials. Yoy are welcome to attend and have your posters on display. The symposium language will be Swedish.

More information and registration (no later than April 10) here.
NanoLund has a central role in organising the 21st IVC Conference, July 1-5 2019, which is expected to attract about 1000 - 2000 delegates with a major focus on Materials Science, Nanoscience. and -technology, Bionanotechnology and Large Scale Facilities. Save the date and expect to get engaged!

Articles with NanoLund affiliation since November 2017
Prinz, C. N. & Ieee. in 2017 IEEE International Electron Devices Meeting  IEEE International Electron Devices Meeting  (2017).

Damtie, F. A., Wacker, A., Pullerits, T. & Karki, K. J. Two-dimensional action spectroscopy of excitonic systems: Explicit simulation using a phase-modulation technique. Phys. Rev. A 96, doi:10.1103/PhysRevA.96.053830 (2017).

Ghasemi, M., Selleby, M. & Johansson, J. Thermodynamic assessment and binary nucleation modeling of Sn-seeded InGaAs nanowires. Journal of Crystal Growth 478, 152-158, doi:10.1016/j.jcrysgro.2017.08.034 (2017).

Jain, V. et al. InP/InAsP Nanowire-Based Spatially Separate Absorption and Multiplication Avalanche Photodetectors. ACS Photonics 4, 2693-2698, doi:10.1021/acsphotonics.7b00389 (2017).

Kauppinen, C. et al. Atomic layer etching of gallium nitride (0001). Journal of Vacuum Science & Technology A 35, doi:10.1116/1.4993996 (2017).

Kohut, A. et al. From plasma to nanoparticles: optical and particle emission of a spark discharge generator. Nanotechnology 28, doi:10.1088/1361-6528/aa8f84 (2017).

Mergenthaler, K. et al. Anti-Stokes photoluminescence probing k-conservation and thermalization of minority carriers in degenerately doped semiconductors. Nature Communications 8, doi:10.1038/s41467-017-01817-5 (2017).

Tran, T. S. H., Ho, B. D., Beech, J. P. & Tegenfeldt, J. O. Open channel deterministic lateral displacement for particle and cell sorting. Lab on a Chip 17, 3592-3600, doi:10.1039/c7lc00707h (2017).

Barrett, M. P. et al. Microfluidics-Based Approaches to the Isolation of African Trypanosomes. Pathogens 6, doi:10.3390/pathogens6040047 (2017).

Dagyte, V. et al. Time-resolved photoluminescence characterization of GaAs nanowire arrays on native substrate. Nanotechnology 28, doi:10.1088/1361-6528/aa974b (2017).

Hussain, L. et al. Defect-induced infrared electroluminescence from radial GaInP/AlGaInP quantum well nanowire array lightemitting diodes. Nanotechnology 28, doi:10.1088/1361-6528/aa913c (2017).

Kirsanskas, G., Pedersen, J. N., Karlstrom, O., Leijnse, M. & Wacker, A. QmeQ 1.0: An open-source Python package for calculations of transport through quantum dot devices. Computer Physics Communications 221, 317-342, doi:10.1016/j.cpc.2017.07.024 (2017).

Li, Z. et al. Cellular traction forces: a useful parameter in cancer research. Nanoscale 9, 19039-19044, doi:10.1039/c7nr06284b (2017).

Lin, W. et al. Physical mechanism on exciton-plasmon coupling revealed by femtosecond pump-probe transient absorption spectroscopy. Materials Today Physics 3, 33-40, doi:10.1016/j.mtphys.2017.12.001 (2017).

Nilsson, M. et al. Parallel-Coupled Quantum Dots in InAs Nanowires. Nano Letters 17, 7847-7852, doi:10.1021/acs.nanolett.7b04090 (2017).

Bi, Z. X. et al. High In-content InGaN nano-pyramids: Tuning crystal homogeneity by optimized nucleation of GaN seeds. Journal of Applied Physics 123, doi:10.1063/1.5010237 (2018).

Chen, Y., Kivisaari, P., Pistol, M. E. & Anttu, N. Optimized efficiency in InP nanowire solar cells with accurate 1D analysis. Nanotechnology 29, 8, doi:10.1088/1361-6528/aa9e73 (2018).

Chen, Y. N. et al. 2D Ruddlesden-Popper Perovskites for Optoelectronics. Advanced Materials 30, doi:10.1002/adma.201703487 (2018).

Ek, M. & Filler, M. A. Atomic-Scale Choreography of Vapor-Liquid-Solid Nanowire Growth. Accounts of Chemical Research 51, 118-126, doi:10.1021/acs.accounts.7b00392 (2018).

Franckie, M. et al. Two-well quantum cascade laser optimization by non-equilibrium Green's function modelling. Applied Physics Letters 112, doi:10.1063/1.5004640 (2018).

Karimi, M. et al. Intersubband Quantum Disc-in-Nanowire Photodetectors with Normal-Incidence Response in the Long-Wavelength Infrared. Nano Letters 18, 365-372, doi:10.1021/acs.nanolett.7b04217 (2018).

Kirsanskas, G., Franckie, M. & Wacker, A. Phenomenological position and energy resolving Lindblad approach to quantum kinetics. Phys. Rev. B 97, 16, doi:10.1103/PhysRevB.97.035432 (2018).

Kumosa, L. S., Zetterberg, V. & Schouenborg, J. Gelatin promotes rapid restoration of the blood brain barrier after acute brain injury. Acta Biomaterialia 65, 137-149, doi:10.1016/j.actbio.2017.10.020 (2018).

Louis, B., Caubergh, S., Larsson, P. O., Tian, Y. X. & Scheblykin, I. G. Light and oxygen induce chain scission of conjugated polymers in solution. Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys. 20, 1829-1837, doi:10.1039/c7cp07347j (2018).

Sadi, T. et al. Electroluminescent cooling in intracavity light emitters: modeling and experiments. Optical and Quantum Electronics 50, doi:10.1007/s11082-017-1285-z (2018).

Vainorius, N. et al. Temperature dependent electronic band structure of wurtzite GaAs nanowires. Nanoscale 10, 1481-1486, doi:10.1039/c7nr07635e (2018).

Sanfins, E., Correia, A., Gunnarsson, S. B., Vilanova, M. & Cedervall, T. Nanoparticle effect on neutrophil produced myeloperoxidase. Plos One 13, doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0191445 (2018).

Hallberg, R. T. et al. Hydrogen-assisted spark discharge generated metal nanoparticles to prevent oxide formation. Aerosol Science and Technology 52, 347-358, doi:10.1080/02786826.2017.1411580 (2018).

Adolfsson, K. et al. Direct comparison between in vivo and in vitro microsized particle phagocytosis assays in Drosophila melanogaster. Toxicol. Vitro 46, 213-218, doi:10.1016/j.tiv.2017.10.014 (2018).

Barrigon, E. et al. GaAs Nanowire pn-Junctions Produced by Low-Cost and High-Throughput Aerotaxy. Nano Letters 18, 1088-1092, doi:10.1021/acs.nanolett.7b04609 (2018).

Barrigon, E. et al. Degradation of Ge subcells by thermal load during the growth of multijunction solar cells. Prog. Photovoltaics 26, 102-111, doi:10.1002/pip.2948 (2018).

Beech, J. P. et al. Separation of pathogenic bacteria by chain length. Anal. Chim. Acta 1000, 223-231, doi:10.1016/j.aca.2017.11.050 (2018).

Bostrom, E. V., Mikkelsen, A., Verdozzi, C., Perfetto, E. & Stefanucci, G. Charge Separation in Donor-C-60 Complexes with Real-Time Green Functions: The Importance of Nonlocal Correlations. Nano Letters 18, 785-792, doi:10.1021/acs.nanolett.7b03995 (2018).

Eriksson, G., Bengtsson, J., Karabulut, E. O., Kavoulakis, G. M. & Reimann, S. M. Finite-size effects in the dynamics of few bosons in a ring potential. J. Phys. B-At. Mol. Opt. Phys. 51, 8, doi:10.1088/1361-6455/aaa05c (2018).

Finkelstein-Shapiro, D. Ubiquity of Beutler-Fano profiles: From scattering to dissipative processes. Phys. Rev. A 97, 12, doi:10.1103/PhysRevA.97.023411 (2018).

Kringhoj, A. et al. Anharmonicity of a superconducting qubit with a few-mode Josephson junction. Phys. Rev. B 97, doi:10.1103/PhysRevB.97.060508 (2018).

Shi, Q. et al. Variation in the Photocurrent Response Due to Different Emissive States in Methylammonium Lead Bromide Perovskites. Journal of Physical Chemistry C 122, 3818-3823, doi:10.1021/acs.jpcc.8b00542 (2018).

Bjerlin, J., Bengtsson, J., Deuretzbacher, F., Kristinsdottir, L. H. & Reimann, S. M. Dipolar particles in a double-trap confinement: Response to tilting the dipolar orientation. Phys. Rev. A 97, doi:10.1103/PhysRevA.97.023634 (2018).

Ben Sedrine, N. et al. Fluctuating potentials in GaAs:Si nanowires: critical reduction of the influence of polytypism on the electronic structure. Nanoscale 10, 3697-3708, doi:10.1039/c7nr08395e (2018).

Graczyk, M. et al. Nanoimprint stamps with ultra-high resolution: Optimal fabrication techniques. Microelectronic Engineering 190, 73-78, doi:10.1016/j.mee.2018.01.008 (2018).
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