The results of the NextBase international project, with the participation of scientists from the FZU, have brought hope for the restoration of European competitiveness in the production of solar panels. The project has developed prototypes of solar cell with high efficiency and low-cost potential.
The patented solution of scientists from the Institute of Physics and Czech Technical University prolongs the lifetime of nuclear fuel rods under nuclear reactor accident and working conditions by coating the surface of fuel rods by a thin polycrystalline diamond layer.
The computing programme “Jana” has connected the worlds of crystallography and excellent research in magnetism
A work published Science in March 2020 shows that the development of crystallographic calculations also plays an important role in top physical research.
Today is an important milestone in the laser history. On the 16th of May 1960, the American physicist and engineer Theodore Maiman designed and launched the first functional laser system in the world and this year we celebrate its 60th anniversary.
Czech scientists have contributed to the development of a new class of single- dimensional organic conductors
A joint work by Czech, Spanish and Swiss scientists published by Nature Nanotechnology this week, introduces a new approach to the development of non-metallic conductors which could be used in solar energy, optical technologies or nanoelectronics.
New technology, developed by a team of researchers led by Hana Lísalová from the Department of Optical and Biophysical Systems, could enable to detect SARS-COV-2 viral particles directly.
Researchers from FZU in collaboration with American and German colleagues succeeded in developing new material for a mobile network of the 5th generation.
The scientists from the Institute of Physics have contributed to the development of a new material for the 5th generation mobile networks
A research team led by Stanislav Kamba from the Institute of Physics of the Czech Academy of Sciences, in collaboration with foreign colleagues, succeeded in developing new material with the required properties.
A new diamond-titanium nanocomposite may help decompose dangerous chemical warfare agents such as Soman in much more effective manner. It was developed in cooperation of scientists from the Czech Academy of Sciences including the FZU, Czech Technical University, Military Resarch Institute and Uppsala University.