This week’s image of the week is a typical spectral map with a set of lines of spectra for exchange spin waves, both in coordinates kAa, kBa. The image is taken from the article “Formation of the band spectrum of… Read More ›
A new JPhysD special issue explores the boundaries that play a key role in cell adhesion, signaling, and recognition.
We talk with Dr Ion Errea of the University of the Basque Country (UPV/EHU) about is work, motivation, and advice for young researchers.
Find out what our journals will be up to in 2017.
Are plasmons hosted in atomically thin metallic wires a possible solution for future waveguides?
For this frightful Halloween, JPhys+ is focussing on Einstein’s “spooky action at a distance,” non-locality and in particular Bell’s Theorem by highlighting a Journal of Physics A: Mathematical and Theoretical Special Issue on 50 Years of Bell’s Theorem. As highlighted… Read More ›
Invited to our special issue on the physics of supercapacitors and electroactuators, Guang Feng and his team explain their work into asymmetrical dications.
In silico drug design stands to benefit from deeper insights into hydration properties achieved with 3D-RISM
An Active Granular Fluid model shows how cellular activities are coordinated through mechanical feedback
Electronic density functional theory (DFT) will be well known to anyone working in condensed matter physics, especially those trying to predict complex behavior at the atomic scale. However fewer will be familiar with classical DFT.
A square kilometre neutrino telescope deep in the Mediterranean sea. We find out more with spokesperson Maarten de Jong.
“We hope cold plasma could become a clinical anti-cancer tool in the near future, and we are ready to accelerate such a process.”
A new special issue available from JPCM highlights the novel phenomena of these materials and their potential in electronic devices as a possible replacement for silicon.
Nuclei are at the core of everything in day to day life. Understanding how they work and interact is a fundamental science vital to applications in the real world as well as pure research.
We’ve all heard of antimatter, but there is much more to it than science fiction.
A classic way to think of an atomic nucleus is as a sphere; but this isn’t quite right. Many are deformed, and are stranger than you think.
It’s been a busy, exciting, and fantastically successful year for the JPhys+ blog and Journal of Physics series and we’re all looking forward to what the new year will bring.