physica status solidi (a) (Phys Status Solidi)
Description physica status solidi was established in 1961. In 1970 it was divided into two series: physica status solidi (a) - applied research and physica status solidi (b) - basic research. The aim of physica status solidi is the rapid publication of important and new results in the field of solid state physics both in fundamental and applied research. The journal publishes Review Articles Original Papers and Rapid Research Notes each volume contains an author index. Each issue of the two series provides 8 thematic categories: structure and lattice properties; surfaces interfaces thin films; nonelectronic transport; electronic states low-dimensional systems; electronic transport superconductivity; magnetic properties magnetic resonances; dielectric and optical properties; device-related phenomena. Series (a) is devoted to applied research and covers materials science and applications including growth and preparation techniques solid-state diagnostics and other methodical aspects solid-state phase transitions device-related phenomena etc. Kurztext physica status solidi wurde 1961 in einer Serie gegründet. 1970 wurde eine Teilung der Zeitschrift in angewandte Forschung (physica status solidi (a) - applied research) und Grundlagenforschung (physica status solidi (b) - basic research) vorgenommen. Readers Physicists chemists crystallographers materials scientists dealing with solid-state physics in basic research and teaching
Current impact factor: 1.21
Impact Factor Rankings
|2016 Impact Factor||Available summer 2017|
|2008 Impact Factor||1.214|
|2007 Impact Factor||1.214|
|2006 Impact Factor||1.221|
|2005 Impact Factor||1.041|
|2004 Impact Factor||0.86|
|2003 Impact Factor||0.95|
|2002 Impact Factor||0.979|
|2001 Impact Factor||1.025|
|2000 Impact Factor||1.035|
|1999 Impact Factor||1.01|
|1998 Impact Factor||0.782|
|1997 Impact Factor||0.655|
Impact factor over time
|Website||Physica Status Solidi A website|
|Other titles||Short notes., Physica status solidi., Short notes., Physica status solidi., A,, Short notes., The rapid research notes of physica status solidi, Rapid research notes., Physica status solidi., Rapid research notes., Physica status solidi., A,, Rapid research notes., Rapid research note., Physica status solidi., Rapid research note., Physica status solidi., A,, Rapid research note., Physica status solidi. A, Applied research, Applied research, PSS., Physica status solidi., Physica status solidi|
|Material type||Periodical, Internet resource|
|Document type||Journal / Magazine / Newspaper, Internet Resource|
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- See Wiley-Blackwell entry for articles after February 2007
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- 'John Wiley and Sons' is an imprint of 'Wiley'
Publications in this journal
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ABSTRACT: III-V channel materials have emerged as one of the major contenders to replace silicon as the channel material in sub-10nm transistors. Motivated by this, we study the feasibility of using InP as a channel material in extremely scaled MOSFETs. In this work we have performed a comprehensive analysis of the band structure of extremely thin InP channels with different surface orientations and transport directions using first principle density functional theory calculations. We show that the effective masses in the $Gamma$ valley and the bandgap increase monotonically as the thickness decreases for each orientation. Valley symmetry is found to be orientation dependent. Further, the performance of extremely thin InP channel double gate MOSFET is analyzed via semiclassical as well as full quantum ballistic transport simulations using the non-equilibrium Green’s function (NEGF) approach.
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ABSTRACT: The charge carrier mobility is an important parameter that directly affects the performance of organic field-effect transistors. We use copper phthalocyanine (CuPc)-based transistors having crosslinked poly(vinyl alcohol) (cr-PVA) as gate insulator to study the variation of the mobility in CuPc with the distance from the gate insulator interface. By measuring the mobility of the charge carriers flowing along the channel as a function of the minimum thickness of the effective channel near to the transistor source, we demonstrate that the mobility is low near to the interface and shows a maximum at approximately 5 nm from the interface. The mobility dependence on distance from interface can be modified through the inclusion of a poorly conducting thin PEDOT:PSS layer between gate insulator and channel semiconductor, which effectively acts as a gate insulator extension. This procedure is a simple but efficient strategy to improve organic field-effect transistor performance, positively affecting the transconductance and the mobility, which in the studied devices is increased by a factor 20. The improvement is attributed to the suppression of the deleterious consequences of interface charge traps on transport along the channel and is, in principle, a general approach applicable to other organic field-effect transistor materials combinations.
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ABSTRACT: An enzyme-based multi-parameter biosensor is developed for monitoring the concentration of formate, D-lactate, and L-lactate in biological samples. The sensor is based on the specific dehydrogenation by an oxidized b-nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide (NADþ)-dependent dehydrogenase (formate dehydrogenase, D-lactic dehydrogenase, and L-lactic dehydrogenase, respectively) in combination with a diaphorase from Clostridium kluyveri (EC 126.96.36.199). The enzymes are immobilized on a platinum working electrode by cross-linking with glutaraldehyde (GA). The principle of the determination scheme in case of L-lactate is as follows: L-lactic dehydrogenase (L-LDH) converts L-lactate into pyruvate by reaction with NADþ. In the presence of hexacyanoferrate(III), the resulting reduced b-nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide (NADH) is then regenerated enzymatically by diaphorase. The electrochemical detection is based on the current generated by oxidation of hexacyanoferrate(II) at an applied potential ofþ0.3Vvs. an Ag/ AgCl reference electrode. The biosensor will be electrochemically characterized in terms of linear working range and sensitivity. Additionally, the successful practical application of the sensor is demonstrated in an extract from maize silage.
Data provided are for informational purposes only. Although carefully collected, accuracy cannot be guaranteed. The impact factor represents a rough estimation of the journal's impact factor and does not reflect the actual current impact factor. Publisher conditions are provided by RoMEO. Differing provisions from the publisher's actual policy or licence agreement may be applicable.