Displaying items by tag: BlueS_eng
The EFSL research group, in collaboration with the Laboratoire Lumière, Matière et Interfaces and the Laboratoire de Physique des Solides of Université Paris-Saclay (France) and with the Institut des Molécules et Matériaux du Mans of Le Mans Université, has published a paper in the Special Issue "Photonics and Plasmonics: New Challenges for Optical Nanostructured Materials" of the Chemosensors journal. The title of the article is "Acoustic Vibration Modes of Gold–Silver Core–Shell Nanoparticles".
#ultrafast #plasmonics #Nanoparticles
The objectives of the project are: a) the study of elementary processes of radiation damage in prototype molecules of biological interest by exploiting the potential of innovative instrumentation and b) the study of systems of increasing complexity or molecules in their natural environment with new spectroscopic techniques.
During the project laser based techniques have been used for the generation and characterization of nanostructured materials together with the definition of the formulation of operational protocols to be followed for improving the energy conversion yields of new technical solutions and new technologies adopted in the construction of the solar concentrators manufactured by the SME partner.
The aim of the International Cooperation CLaN project is to strengthen the participation of the ISM-CNR Tito Scalo branch to international scientific research networks focused on the definition and dissemination of innovative integrated laser based methodologies for the production and characterization of nanomaterials of technological interest for R&D
The project investigates the morphological-structural characteristics of innovative materials for high latent heat energy storage devices, developed within the European FET-OPEN AMADEUS project.
The AMADEUS project aimed to develop the next generation of materials and devices for the storage of high latent heat energy operating at ultra-high temperatures (up to 2000 °C).
The ProME3ThE2US2 project aimed at developing, validating and implementing novel solid-state structures able to convert directly concentrated solar radiation into electric energy, at a very high efficiency.
In this project we explore the thermal emission both in the far field and near field of a particular class of technologically relevant and physically challenging materials, namely Vanadium Oxide (VO2).
The Action aims to develop a new physical and chemical toolbox.