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Princeton, NJ - According to Morgan Kelly of Princeton University, "An international team led by Princeton University scientists has discovered an elusive massless particle theorized 85 years ago. The particle could give rise to faster and more efficient electronics because of its unusual ability to behave as matter and antimatter inside a crystal, according to new research."
Princeton, NJ - According to Catherine Zandonella of the Office of the Dean of Research, "An experiment conducted by Princeton researchers has revealed an unlikely behavior in a class of materials called frustrated magnets, addressing a long–debated question about the nature of these discontented quantum materials. Published this week in the journal Science, the study also someday may help clarify the mechanism of high-temperature superconductivity, the frictionless transmission of electricity. The researchers tested the frustrated magnets — so-named because they should be magnetic at low temperatures but aren’t — to see if they exhibit a behavior called the Hall Effect. When a magnetic field is applied to an electric current flowing in a conductor such as a copper ribbon, the current deflects to one side of the ribbon."
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