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Recent Program Highlights

Princeton researchers found that deposition temperature can significantly affect the stability of liquid phase PEO in MAPLE-deposited films, which results in different crystallization kinetics.
Researchers at Duke University and the University of British Columbia are exploring whether surfaces can shed dirt without the use of fragile superhydrophobic coatings.
A team of Duke graduate students has been named one of five companies receiving a total of $250,000 through the NC IDEA Foundation - an organization committed to supporting entrepreneurial business innovation and economic advancement in North Carolina.

Princeton's F. Duncan Haldane receives Nobel Prize in Physics

Princeton University professor F. Duncan Haldane recently received the 2016 Nobel Prize in Physics for his research in topological materials. Photo Credit: Denise Applewhite, Princeton Office of Communications
Princeton University professor F. Duncan Haldane has been awarded the 2016 Nobel Prize in Physics "for theoretical discoveries of topological phase transitions and topological phases of matter." He shares the prize with David Thouless of the University of Washington and J. Michael Kosterlitz of Brown University. Haldane is the Eugene Higgins Professor of Physics and an IRG-1 senior investigator at the Princeton Center for Complex Materials.

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